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NEWTON. COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART 




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1961 ■ 1962 



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NEWTON COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART 

NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



961 - 1962 



BULLETIN 

OF 

INFORMATION 





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CONTENTS 

College Calendar 5 

Trustees of the College 7 

Advisory Board of the College 7 

OflBcers of Administration 8 

Faculty 8 

Library 17 

Wardens 17 

Health Service 18 

Assistants to the Officers of Administration 18 

,^, . r College Life 20 

General Information < ^r.^ X ^ 

(^ The Curriculum 25 

Admission to the Freshman Class 31 

Art 32 

Lecture Courses 32 

Studio Courses 34 

Classical Languages 35 

Economics 36 

Education 38 

Enghsh 40 

History 43 

Mathematics 47 

Modem Foreign Languages 49 

French 49 

Spanish 53 

Italian 55 

German 55 

Russian 55 

Music 56 

3 



Contents 

Natural Sciences 57 

Biology 57 

Chemistry 60 

Chemistry Courses for Students of Biology 63 

Physics 64 

Pre-medical Studies 64 

Philosophy 65 

Political Science 68 

Psychology 70 

Sociology 73 

Theology 75 

Expenses 77 

Scholarships 78 

Student Employment and Placement Office 81 

Officers of the Newton College Alumnae Association 82 

Degrees Conferred 1961 84 

Student Register 87 

Gifts and Bequests 102 



COLLEGE CALENDAR 
ACADEMIC YEAR 1961-1962 

FIRST SEMESTER 

September 13 Registration for Freshmen, 10:00 

A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

September 14, 15, Orientation exercises for Freshmen. 

16 (noon) Attendance is required. 

September 16 Registration for Seniors, Juniors, 

Sophomores, 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 
P.M. 

September 18 Classes begin. 

There wiU be no classes on the following days: October 12, 
November 1, 22, 23, 24, December 8. Christmas vacation 
begins after the student's last class on December 20. 
Reading Week begins on January 3. 

Semester Examinations begin on January 10 and end on January 
18. 

SECOND SEMESTER 
January 22 Classes begin. 

April 13, 14, 15 Annual Retreat. 

Easter Holidays begin after the student's last class on April 18 
and end with the student's first class on April 30. 

May 2, 3, 4 Senior Comprehensive Examina- 

tions. 

Reading Week begins on May 16. 

Semester Examinations begin on May 23 and end on June 1. 

June 3 Baccalaureate Sunday. 

June 4 Commencement. 

There will be no classes on the following days: February 19, 22. 

5 



College Calendar 



September 12 

September 13, 14, 
15 (noon) 

September 15 



September 17 



ACADEMIC YEAR 1962-1963 

Registration for Freshmen 10:00 
A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

Orientation exercises for Freshmen. 
Attendance is required. 

Registration for Seniors, Juniors, 
Sophomores, 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 
P.M. 

Classes begin. 



There will be no classes on the following days: October 12, 

November 1, 12, 21, 22, 23. Christmas vacation begins after the 

student's last class on December 20. 

Reading Week begins on January 3. 

Semester Examinations begin on January 10 and end on January 

17. 



THE TRUSTEES OF THE COLLEGE 

Agnes Barry, R.S.C.J., M.A., Honorary President 
Gabrielle Husson, R.S.C.J., M.A., President 
Ursula Benziger, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Phyllis Heuisler, R.S.C.J., B.A. 
Eleanor S. Kenny, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Catherine Maguire, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Mary H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
LoRETTA Santen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Eltzabeth Sweeney, R.S.C.J., B.S. 



THE ADVISORY BOARD 

His Eminence, Richard Cardinal Cushing, D.D., LL.D. 

Reverend Paul A. FitzGerald, S.J., Ph.D. 

Lucille A. Becker (Mrs. James S. Becker), LL.B., M.A. 

Theodore Marier, M.A. 

Pateuck F. McDonald, B.A. 

Philip J. McNiff, B.A., B.Sc. 

Richard H. Nolan, LL.B. 

Right Reverend Msgr. Timothy OXeary, Ph.D. 

David Pickman, B.A. 

Roger L. Putnam, M.A. 

Willl^m F. Ray, M.B.A. 

Daniel Sargent, M.A. 

Frank Savtyer 

John W. Spellman, M.D. 

Right Reverend Msgr. Matthew P. Stapleton, S.T.D., S.S.L. 

Alice M. Walsh (Mrs. Robert Walsh), M.A. 

William K. Wimsatt, Ph.D. 



THE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

President, Gabrielle Husson, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Dean, Maey H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Treasurer, Elizabeth Sweeney, R.S.C.J., B.S. 
Director of Admissions, Loretta Santen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Registrar, Joan Norton, B.A. 



THE FACULTY 

Maria L. Balling (Mrs. F. K. Balling) 
Associate Professor of Music and German 
Graduate of the New Vienna Conservatory of Music. Teach- 
er s Diploma from the Austrian Pruefungskommission fuer 
das Lehramt der Musik an Mittelhochschulen und Lehrer- 
bildungsanstalten. Post-graduate studies at the Universities 
of Vienna, Paris, Milan, and Cambridge. 

Marjorie Bell, B.S. 
Director of Physical Education 
Graduate of the Sargent School of Physical Education. 
B.S. Boston University. 

Ruth F. Boland, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Education 
B.S. in Education, Boston University; M.A. Teachers Col- 
lege, Columbia University; D.Ed., Harvard University. 

Sister Mary Bridget Bugden, M.H.S.H., M.S. 
Lecturer in Education 

B.S. Fordham University; M.S. Hunter College. 

Nicola Carello, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of ItaUan and Greek 
B.A. Morelli College, Vibovalentia; M.A. Boston University. 

8 



Faculty 

Alice Casey, M.Ed. 
Lecturer in Education 
B.S. in Education, Boston Teachers College; M.Ed. Harvard 
University; candidate for D.Ed., Boston College. 

AlLEEN COHALAN, R.S.C.J., B.MUS. 

Lecturer in Music 
B.Mus., Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart. 

Colin H. Connor, B.S. 
Lecturer in Economics 

B.S. Boston College; candidate for Ph.D. Boston College. 

Joseph F. Conway, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Economics and History 

B.A. University of Rochester; M.A. University of Rochester; 
candidate for Ph.D. Syracuse University. 

Frances Cunningham, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Biology 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.S. 
Villanova College; Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 

Robert J. Curran, M.A. 
Associate Professor of Philosophy 

B.A. Fordham University; M.A. Fordham University; candi- 
date for Ph.D. Fordham University. 

Margaret Dever (Mrs. Joseph Dever), M.A. 
Coordinator: Study of Western Culture 
A.B. Mt. St. Scholastica; M.A. Harvard University. 

Friedrich Engel-Janosi, Ph.D. 
Visiting Lecturer in History 

Jur. D. University of Vienna; Ph.D. University of Vienna. 

9 



Faculty 

Mary Ellen Farrey, M.A. 

Instructor in Mathematics 

B.S. Boston College; M.A. Boston College. 
John Paul FittzGibbon, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 

B.A. Boston College; M.A. Catholic University of America; 
Ph.D. Georgetown University. 

Edward J. Fitzpatrick, Jr., M.A. 
Lecturer in Education 

B.M. New England Conservatory of Music; M.A. Columbia 
University; graduate study at Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
and Harvard University. 

Helen E. Frawley (Mrs. W. Joseph Frawley), Ed.M. 
Associate Professor of Biology 
B.A. Emmanuel College; Graduate studies at the Marine 
Biological Laboratory and Harvard University; Ed.M. Bos- 
ton University. 

LuBOMiR Gleiman, Ph.D. 
Professor of History and Political Science 

B.A. Thomas More Institute, Montreal; M.A. Institute of 
Medieval Studies, University of Montreal; Ph.D. Institute 
of Medieval Studies, University of Montreal; Graduate 
study at the University of Bratislava, Slovakia, University 
of Munich, Germany, and University of Innsbruck, Austria. 

Aaron W. Godfrey, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Latin, Greek and Modem Languages 
A.B. Fordham University; M.A. Hunter College. 
Margaret Mary Gorman, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Psychology and Education 

B.A. Trinity College (Washington); M.A. Fordham Uni- 
versity; Ph.D. Cathohc University of America. 

10 



Faculty 

Reverend Paul V. Harrington, J.C.L. 
Lecturer in Theology 
B.A. Boston College; J.C.L. Catholic University of America. 

Elizabeth Higgins, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Theology 

A.B. Mundelein College; Ph.D. St. Mary's School of Sacred 
Theology. 

Roy Hines, B.A. 

Lecturer in Mathematics 
B.A. Boston University. 

Alice Jenks, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Psychology and Sociology 

B.S. Boston University; M.A. Cardinal Stritch College; 
Graduate Study at Harvard University. 

Elizabeth Kovaltchouk-Kean (Mrs. Basil Kean), B.A. 
Instructor in Russian 

Kiev Gymnazia, Russia; Certificat d'Etudes, Cairo, Egypt; 
B.A. St. Vincent of Paul's College, Egypt; Graduate Study at 
the University of Warsaw, Poland. 

Tibor Kerekes, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 

B.A. University of Budapest; Ph.D. University of Budapest; 
LL.B. University of Vienna; LL.D. Georgetown University. 

GuiLLEMiNE de Lacoste ( Mme. Pt tttttp pf. de Lacoste), Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Philosophy 

B.A. Newton College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Georgetown 
University; Ph.D. L'Universite de Paris ( Sorbonne ) . 

John N. Lamb, M.Ed. 
Lecturer in Education 
B.S. Massachusetts School of Art; M.Ed. Tufts College. 

11 



Faculty 

Eleanor B. Linehan, Ed.D. 

Lecturer in Education 

B.S. Boston University; M.S. Boston University; Ed.D. Bos- 
ton University. 

Rosamond Conant Logan (Mrs. Robert Fulton Logan) 
Lecturer in Art 
Graduate of Museum of Fine Arts School; Graduate Study 
at Harvard University and Columbia University. 

Catherine E. Maguire, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of English 

B.A. College of Moimt Saint Vincent; M.A. Columbia Uni- 
versity; Ph.D. Fordham University. 

Phh.tp Marcus, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Art 

Graduate of the Museum of Fine Arts; B.F.A. Tufts Uni- 
versity; M.A. Harvard University. 

J. Patricia Marsh, Ed.D. 
Professor of Education 

A.B. Emmanuel College; Ed.M., Ed.D., Harvard University; 
Certificate, University of Nottingham. 

James R. McGovern, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of History 

B.S. Villanova University; M.A. University of Pennsylvania; 
Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania. 

Faine McMullen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of PoHtical Science 

B.A. College of Mount Saint Vincent; LL.B. Fordham Uni- 
versity; M.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart. 

12 



Faculty 

Anne Marie McNamara., M.A. 
Associate Professor of English 
B.A. Emmanuel College; M.A. Catholic University of 
America; candidate for Ph.D. Catholic University of 
America; Graduate study at Harvard University. 

Jaroslav G. Moravec, J.U.D. 
Assistant Professor of Sociology 

J.U.D. Faculty of Law, Prague; Graduate Study at 
Charles IV University, Prague, Harvard University, Boston 
University. 

Barbara Nathan, B.A. 

Consultant: Study of Western Culture 
B.A. RadcHffe College. 

Renee G. Naves, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

M.S. University of Geneva; Ph.D. University of Geneva. 

Anthony Nemethy, Ph.D. 
Professor of Sociology and Economics 

B.A. Academy of Law, Kecskemet; M.S. College of Agricul- 
ture, Vienna; Ph.D. Royal Hungarian Palatin, Joseph Uni- 
versity of Technical and Economic Sciences, Budapest. 

Elinor O'Brien (Mrs. John A. O'Brien), Ed.M. 
Instructor in Biology 
A.B. Emmanuel College; Ed.M. Boston University. 

Leo J. Parente, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Economics 
B.S. Boston College; M.A. Tufts University; candidate for 
Ph.D. at University of Connecticut. 

13 



Faculty 

Anthony V. Pinciaro, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S. Fairfield University; M.S. Boston College; candidate 
for Ph.D. at Boston College. 

* Francis de S. Powell, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Sociology 

B.A. Georgetown University; Ph.D. Georgetown University; 
Graduate study at the Institute of Medieval Studies, Toron- 
to; Columbia University, Fordham University, Harvard 
University. 

Caroline Putnam, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Art 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.F.A. 
Catholic University of America; M.A. Catholic University 
of America; Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 

Mary H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of History 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. 
CathoHc University of America; Ph.D. Catholic University 
of America. 

Jesus Maria San-roma 

Visiting Professor of Music 

LoRETTA Santen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Theology 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; B.S. 
Library Science, Columbia University; M.A. Catholic Uni- 
versity of America; M.A.R.Ed. Providence College. 



* Absent on leave. 

14 



Faculty 

Ruth Schicxel, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Lecturer in Mathematics 
B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. 
Catholic University of America. 

Ralph Schwartz, Ph.B. 
Lecturer in Mathematics 

M.A. University of Chicago; M.S. Harvard University; Ph.B. 
University of Chicago. 

^Margaret G. Smith, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of History 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; B.Music 
Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Fordham 
University; candidate for Ph.D. Fordham University. 

Frederick A. Stahl, M.Arch. 
Lecturer in Art 

A.B. Dartmouth College; M.Arch. Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology School of Architecture; Graduate Study at 
Harvard University School of Design. 

Olga Stone, Mus. M. 
Instructor in Piano 

Mus. B. School of Fine and AppHed Arts, Boston University; 
Mus. M. School of Fine and AppHed Arts, Boston University. 

Nancy Swendemann, M.S. 
Instructor in Chemistry 
A.B. Regis College; M.S. Boston College. 

Guadalupe Torres, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Spanish 

B.A. San Francisco College for Women; M.A. Stanford Uni- 
versity; Ph.D. Stanford University. 

* Absent on leave. 

15 



Faculty 

Mary E. Walsh, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.Ed. Teachers College of Boston; M.Ed. Boston College; 
M.A. Boston College. 

Deborah C. Webster (Mrs. Kenneth G. T. Webster), Ph.D. 
Lecturer in English 
B.A. Radcliffe CoUege; M.A. Radcliffe College; Ph.D. Rad- 
cliffe College. Research at University of London, British 
Museum and PubHc Records OflBce. 

Mary C. Wheeler, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of Philosophy 
B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Uni- 
versity of Detroit; M.A. Rehgious Guidance, Providence 
College; Ph.L. Catholic University of America; Ph.D. 
CathoHc University of America. 

Elizabeth White, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Enghsh 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Rad- 
clifiFe College; Ph.D. CathoHc University of America. 

Stimson Wyeth, M.A. 
Lecturer in French 
B.A. Harvard University; M.A. Boston University; graduate 
studies at Cambridge University, Boston University, Har- 
vard University, Boston Teachers College. 

BoLESLAv^ A. Wysocki, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Psychology 

Certificate in Business Administration University of Cracow; 
Diploma in Psychology and Statistics University of Edin- 
burgh; Certificate University of Cambridge; M.A. University 
of Cracow; Ph.D. University of Cracow. 

16 



Faculty — Library 

Jacques Zephir, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of French 

B. es L. University of Haiti; Ph.B. Saint Eugene's College; 
M.A. Laval University; Ph.D. Laval University, Diplome de 
L'Universit6 de Paris (Sorbonne). 



LIBRARY 

Mary Virginia Coleman, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Librarian 
B.A. George Washington University; M.A. CathoHc Uni- 
versity of America; M.S. in L.S. Simmons College. 

Maria G. Chart (Mrs. Alexander Chart) M.S. 
Cataloguer 
B.A. University of London; M.S. in Library Science 
Columbia University. 

Rosalie M. Murphy (Mrs. James M. Murphy) B.A. 
Cataloguer 
B.A. Dominican College of San Rafael; candidate for M.S. 
in Library Science Simmons College. 



WARDENS 

Cushing House Mary C. Wheeler, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant Phelomene Gilman 

(Mrs. John R. Gilman) 

Duchesne House East Caroline PimsrAM, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant Lucn.E Johnson O'Connor 

(Mrs. H. O'Connor) 

Duchesne House West Elizabeth Whtee, R.S.C.J. 

17 



Health Service 

Hardey House Margaret Gorman, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant Celeste Hurley 

( Mrs. Joseph Hxjrley) 

Stuart House Guadalupe Torres, R.S.C.J. 



HEALTH SERVICE 

George Quigley, M.D. 
Attendant Physician 

John P. Rattigan, M.D. 
Attendant Physician 

John W. Spellman, M.D. 
Surgeon 

Carol Flynn, R.N.; Patricl\ O'Leary, R.N. and Linda 
Plummer, R.N. in charge of the Infirmary. 



ASSISTANTS TO THE OFFICERS OF 
ADMINISTRATION 

Josephine Sejtz., R.S.C.J. 

Manager of Domestic Services 

Teresa Mooney, R.S.C.J. 

Director of Dormitory Services 

Barbara Carey, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Assistant to the Treasurer 

Joseph D. Murphy, M.A. 
Director of Dining Services 

Frederick S. Ormond 
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

18 



Assistants 



Ann Corcoran, B.A. 

Director of Development Office 

Francis J. Dolan, B.S., M.A. 
Director of Publicity and Public Relations 

Virginia Durkin, B. Mus. 
Assistant to the Treasurer 

Regina Daucandro 
Secretary in the Office of Admissions 

Alice Fontannay (Mrs. Frederick W. Fontannay) 
Clerical Assistant in the Treasurers Office 

CoNCELiA Gardetto ( Mrs. Bernard Gardetto) 
Clerical Assistant in the Library 

Mildred Griffin 
Secretary to the Dean 

Constance Larosee 
Secretary in the Library 

C. Patricia Maloney 
Clerical Assistant in the Library 

Adelaide Powell 

Secretary to the President 

Margaret Slamin 
Clerical Assistant in the Library 

Priscilla Sliney (Mrs. Philip M. Sliney) 
Secretary to the Director of Admissions 

Alice Tobin (Mrs. Joseph Tobin) 
Secretary to the Registrar 



19 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

Newton College of the Sacred Heart is a Catholic four-year 
liberal arts college for women, located in a suburb about twenty 
minutes* distance from Boston. It is one of the more than one 
hundred eighty educational institutions throughout the world 
conducted by the Rehgious of the Sacred Heart, who for 
a century and a half have devoted themselves to the work 
of the intellectual, cultural, and moral formation of girls and 
young women according to the mind of Christ in His Church. 
Founded in 1946, at the request of Cardinal Cushing, and owing 
much to his generosity, the College is a member of the New 
England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the 
Association of American Colleges, the College Entrance Ex- 
amination Board, the National Catholic Educational Association, 
the American Council on Education, and other national educa- 
tional organizations. 

When a girl enters college she has had more than sixteen 
years of training in the home and twelve years of formal educa- 
tion in elementary and secondary schools. Principles of thought 
and action have been inculcated, and Newton College of the 
Sacred Heart is so organized that the student will have the 
opportunity to put to use the training she has received. The 
major responsibility is placed upon her in the three main 
spheres of her college life. If she occasionally fails to measure 
up to her responsibilities, wise counsel is always available to 
help her. 

Academic Life — Academic counselling is given by the Dean. 
The obhgation to devote adequate time to study and read- 
ing is left to the student. There are no fixed study hours, 
though if the students in any section of a dormitory wish to set 
up their own quiet hours and maintain them, such an arrange- 
ment has the approval of the Administration. No restriction 
of weekend activities is imposed by the College for poor scholas- 
tic achievement. A girl's first obligation in college is to the 
pursuit of the intellectual life, and no penal system should be 

20 



General Information 

necessary to insure her doing the work for which she has come 
to college. Since study habits and learning abilities vary greatly 
and make it necessary for some students to spend more time 
than others on assignments, there is no fixed hour for turning 
out lights at night. A girl who is of the age and intellectual 
matm-ity to gain admission to college should be able so to 
arrange her time that she has sufficient sleep and recreation, as 
well as study. 

Students are expected to attend all their classes. Absence from 
laboratory periods, seminars, discussion classes, and language 
classes automatically lowers a student's grade on the course as 
does absence from classes at which a test is given. No student 
may be absent from classes on the last day before or the first day 
after a holiday — "hoHday" being defined as a day, other than 
Saturday or Sunday, on which there are no classes. If a student 
were to be absent, her semester grade in the course would be 
lowered one place. For instance, if her grade were B — , it would 
be lowered to C-f . 

Each student is expected to be aware of her academic stand- 
ing: her cumulative average, completion of courses required 
for the degree, fulfillment of the requirements in upper-division 
courses in her major field. For this reason, it is not the pohcy 
of the Administration to issue warnings on academic standing 
to students or their parents. However, every kind of assistance 
will be given by members of the Administration and of the 
Faculty to students who seek it, and inquiries from parents about 
their daughter's work wiU always be welcomed. 

Social Life — The Administration is of the opinion that the 
students should be afiForded the opportunity to lead an adequate 
social life. The College has adopted the house system rather 
than a class system in placing students in the five dormitories; 
this means that there are students of all four classes Hving on 
each floor in each dormitory. As students of all classes are to- 
gether under this system, all are given the same permissions. 
Girls are allowed to go out without restriction, unless they 

21 



General Information 

are campused, between six o'clock in the morning and nine- 
thirty at night any day of the week. All are allowed to be out 
with a suitable escort until one o'clock on Friday and Saturday 
nights. Permission is also given to be away from college over- 
night, though for Freshmen and Sophomores the permission is 
restricted to weekends and to the chaperone floor of a designated 
hotel in Boston if they will not be staying at home or at the home 
of friends. Permission for underclassmen to be away from college 
overnight is dependent upon written consent of the parents, 
either general or particular. Most parents do not give a general 
permission to stay at a hotel but grant it only as occasions arise. 
All students out overnight or on a very late permission are re- 
quired to fill out sHps indicating where they will be and with 
whom. Underclassmen, if they have made use of the permission, 
are required to mail home on Mondays one copy of each slip in 
order that parents may know of their daughter's activities. 

The cultural advantages of living in Boston are well known. 
There are world famous libraries and museums and historic 
sites of interest. Many plays open in Boston before being taken 
to New York; the Metropolitan Opera and ballet companies 
devote at least a week to Boston; and lecturers of importance 
speak at universities or centers in the area, admission being 
free or fixed at a modest price. The open rehearsals of the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra are available to students who, 
for the most part, cannot attend the Friday afternoon con- 
certs. To enable students more easily to enjoy these op- 
portunities, all are allowed the use of cars, on the condition 
that they conform to campus car regulations. 

A chapter of Kappa Gamma Pi, the honor society for Catholic 
women's colleges, is established on the campus. The student 
body participates in the activities of NSA ( National Student As- 
sociation) and the NFCCS (National Federation of Catholic 
College Students). The CathoHc Action Organization estab- 
lished on the campus unifies the apostolic activities of the stu- 
dents. They do volunteer work at community centers, with ex- 
ceptional children, with the blind, and some participate in the 

22 



General Information 

Lay Apostolate by teaching for a year in a mission school in or 
near the United States. The Glee Club, Dramatic Club, and De- 
bating Club offer students an opportunity to use their talents to 
give pleasure to others. Besides these, there are a number of In- 
terest Clubs in which those of similar interests may share ex- 
periences and knowledge or learn from informal lectures by 
those well versed in the field. 

Each student is required to take two semesters of Physical 
Education before the end of her Sophomore year. Anyone 
wishing to participate to a greater extent is encouraged to do 
so. The Athletic Association sponsors intra-mural and extra- 
mural games in field hockey, basketball, volley ball, and there 
are opportunities for archery, tennis, folk-dancing and some 
golf. Students who choose to fulfill only the minimum require- 
ments of two semesters of Physical Education should bear in 
mind that they may have difficulties later, if they wish to work 
professionally for the Red Cross or similar organizations. 

Each student pays to the Student Government a blanket tax, 
which covers class dues and the expenses of social functions on 
campus and of club activities. 

Spiritual Life — The objective of Sacred Heart education is 
to bring the students to a greater knowledge and love of Jesus 
Christ. The four-year study of the Summa Theologiae provides 
for an intelHgent assimilation of the truths of faith — a firm 
foundation for a strong spiritual life. The College offers also 
opportunities for participating in the hturgical and devotional 
life of the Church, with the hope that the students, knowing the 
mind of the Church and the Heart of Our Lord, will use these 
means to develop a strong supernatural life. Those who wish 
more help in hving a life of prayer will find it in membership in 
the Sodahty of the Children of Mary of the Sacred Heart. 
Affiliation with the Sodality is life-long and world-wide. Meetings 
are held at least twice each month in the College; once a month 
in all Convents of the Sacred Heart. 

Living Accommodations — The residences are very modem, 

23 



General Information 

having been constructed within the last ten years. Freshmen are 
assigned their houses and roommates; but in the succeeding years 
each girl selects her roommate, house and room. The College 
furnishes each room with two built-in closets and chests of 
drawers, desks, chairs, beds and pillows. Other furnishings are 
supplied by the student. Bedspreads and curtains should be 
selected only after one has seen the room and consulted with 
her roommate. Desk lamps and waste baskets are necessities, and 
each student is allowed the use of one electric appHance, 
radio, record player, portable television set, or electric blanket. 
The use of several of these is permitted upon payment of a 
fee for each apphance in addition to the first. There are no 
built-in hair driers, so students are advised to provide their 
own. Sheets and pillow cases are supphed by a laundry service. 
Students bring their own towels. Up-to-date laundry facilities 
are available in each dormitory. 

This is a brief summary of the answers to questions most 
frequently asked, but the surest answers will be provided by 
a visit by appointment to the campus. 



24 



THE CURRICULUM 

The great preoccupation of a Newton College girl is the in- 
tellectual life. She comes to college to deepen and expand her 
power of knowing the truth and loving the good, and to this 
task she devotes sustained efiFort, much of her time, and her 
best attention. Such seriousness of purpose underhes a profitable 
college experience and prepares for responsibihties in adult 
life. It also opens the way for varied and congenial work. Since 
1950, the year of Newton's first commencement, her graduates 
have engaged successfully in teaching, social work, merchandis- 
ing, advertising, journalism, communications, in the study of 
law and medicine, in scientific research, in advanced study in 
the liberal and fine arts. They have found that the prepara- 
tion received at Newton College of the Sacred Heart has been 
not only adequate, but often distinguished. 

The College offers a curriculum leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts.* Primary importance is attached to the 
study of theology and philosophy, in each of which seven 
semester courses are to be taken. The theology course consists 
of a semester's study of Holy Scripture, followed by six semes- 
ters' study of the Summa Theologiae of St. Thomas Aquinas, 
the text of the coxurse being the EngHsh Dominican translation 
of the Summa Theologiae in the Benziger edition. The phil- 
osophy course consists of five semesters' study of scholastic 
philosophy so arranged as to supply the philosophical back- 
ground required for the study of the Summa. Two other 
semesters of philosophy are devoted to a survey of the history 
of philosophy with special emphasis on modern philosophical 
systems. 

The first two years of the curriculum are designed to provide 
the student with a general educational background. The greater 



* The degree of Bachelor of Science is given only to registered nurses 
who make two years of study, completing four semesters of theology, four 
of philosophy, and the requirements of one major field. 

25 



The Curriculum 

part of the student's time in each semester is given to an in- 
tegrated com-se in the Study of Western Culture. This course 
runs through four semesters and is taken by all Freshmen and 
Sophomores. Its purpose is to open the mind of the student 
to great problems in the areas of poHtical and social life, the arts, 
religion, philosophy, the sciences, and mathematics. One of 
the purposes of the lectures given in these various fields is 
to acquaint the student with the nature and method of the 
scholarly disciplines which deal with these areas of human life. 
The course does not attempt a survey of Western civihzation but 
rather a presentation of some of the most significant problems 
that have faced Western man. Because of the nature of the 
material, no one lecturer or small group of lecturers can be 
expected to handle it; so the resources of the whole Faculty 
are called upon for the planning of the program and the giving 
of the lectures. From time to time professors from other cam- 
puses are invited to give lectures, also. The course is carried 
on under the supervision of the Dean with the assistance of 
a Coordinator and a Consultant. A daily lecture, a weekly 
discussion period, one or two tests each week, and a weekly 
reading assignment of considerable length make up the work of 
the coiurse. Sixteen semester hours of credit in Freshman year 
and fourteen in Sophomore year are assigned to the course. 

Since the abihty to express oneself correctly and easily in writ- 
ing is one of the primary needs of an educated person, the 
student must pass an English Composition Test before she can 
receive her Academic Cap. 

A reading knowledge of one foreign language, shown in a 
foreign language reading test, is a requirement for the degree. 
It may be worked off during Freshman or Sophomore year. In 
order to pass the foreign language reading test, the student 
must translate practically perfectly a passage from an ancient 
or modern foreign language into English, use of a dictionary 
being optional. The purpose of this test is to insure the student's 
conmiand of at least one foreign idiom for use in research. A 
student entering the College prepared to pass the test may ful- 

26 



The Curriculum 

fill this requirement immediately. One needing further prepara- 
tion may enroll in a reading course or may study by herself 
with a view to taking the test when she is prepared for it. 

When the student has successfully completed the first three 
semesters — that is, when she has passed the required courses 
in theology, philosophy, and the Study of Western Culture, has 
passed the test in Enghsh composition, has achieved a passing 
cumulative average for the three semesters taken together, and 
has completed two semesters of Physical Education, and is in 
good social standing — she will receive her Academic Cap. 

The Junior and Senior years are devoted principally to 
specialization in a major field. The purpose of the major 
courses is to give the student a thorough introduction to one 
scholarly discipline, its subject matter and its methods, so as 
to inculcate those intellectual habits which the discipline es- 
pecially imparts. A secondary objective is to prepare the stu- 
dent to pursue graduate studies in the field, and, in some 
cases, to enter professional work in it. Opportunities for em- 
ployment calling for training in the particular field are made 
known to the students who choose it as a major. The importance 
of a thorough and complete preparation in the major field has 
led the Administration of the College to decide against allowing 
students to take a year of their college course abroad. The 
Junior Year Abroad, or any similar program, is not allowed. A 
student may be granted permission to transfer six or eight semes- 
ter hours of credit, at most, from a foreign university. To be 
granted this permission the student must have maintained a 
B-f- average. She must fulfill all requirements for the degree 
and take aU the courses required in her major field. Experience 
has shown that the college course when taken over a period of 
eight semesters is demanding enough to tax the resources 
of even the best students. Consequently, study abroad with 
all the advantages it offers is best put into a fifth year after 
graduation or into summer sessions. 

Summer study, either in the United States or abroad, is al- 
lowed and sometimes advised. Courses taken in summer school 

27 



The Curriculum 

may count as upper-division courses in a major field if the stu- 
dent passes Newton College's examination in the subject matter 
of the course. In the same way, a course taken in summer school 
may replace one of the courses required for the degree if the 
student passes Newton College's examination in the subject. 
Credit will be transferred from any accredited college or uni- 
versity for a course in which the student has received a grade 
of C — or above. 

The grading system is as follows: 

A+ = 99, 98, 97 % ) „ ,, ^ . . j. , 
A = 96, 95, 94 i Excellent, outstandingly 

A- = 93! 92, 91, 90 ) fi°^ ^o^^ 

B+ = 89, 88, 87 \ 

B = 86, 85, 84 \ Very good work 

B- = 83, 82, 81, 80 ) 

C+ = 79, 78, 77 J 

C = 76, 75, 74 \ Good, adequate work 

C- = 73, 72, 71, 70 ) 

D+ = 69, 68, 67 \ 

D =r 66, 65, 64 \ Passing work 

D- == 63, 62, 61, 60 ) 

F = Below 60 Failure 

Good scholastic standing consists in having a cumulative pass- 
ing average. A student whose cumulative average falls below 
C — will be dropped from the College for poor scholarship, 
unless in the case of a Freshman an exception is made at the end 
of the first semester. ( The cumulative average is found by taking 
the average of the semester averages to date. ) 

When the student has entered Junior year she should begin 
to consider the requirements for the degree which she may 
still have to fulfill. These are the passing of the foreign language 
reading test (if this has not been done earlier); the accumula- 
tion of one hundred twenty-eight credits; the passing of all 

28 



The Curriculum 

required courses; the earning of a grade of C or above in eight 
upper-division courses in the major field; and whichever of the 
following are required in the major field: the writing of a Senior 
Essay; social work; student teaching; the passing of comprehen- 
sive examinations, etc. The Senior Essay must be deposited in the 
Dean s OflSce in complete and final form, graded, on March 15. 
If a Senior fails to meet this requirement, she will not be allowed 
to attend classes until she has done so. The student is responsible 
to acquaint herself with the requirements in her major field and 
to fulfill them. The Dean and the Faculty members concerned 
are ready to give advice and information regarding the fulfillment 
of the requirements of the various fields. 

Honors at entrance are given to students who come to the 
College with unusually good records. They have the privilege 
of being on the Dean's List in their first semester. Diuring 
the College course, students on the Deans List are those who 
during the previous semester have maintained a scholastic 
average of B-j-. Honor students are those who during the pre- 
vious semester have maintained a scholastic average of A — or 
more. 

The College confers honors at graduation upon students who 
have maintained a high level of scholastic achievement during 
their entire course. The scholastic average required for a degree 
cum laude is 87-91%; for magna cum laude, 92-95%, for summa 
cum laude, 96% and over. These honors are based entirely 
upon scholarship. Membership in honor societies is given 
according to the regulations of these societies. 

The student has access to lectures given on campus by visit- 
ing speakers. A well-stocked and constantly-growing library, col- 
lections of records and slides, and the opportunity to hear worth- 
while television programs offer the student many means of 
pursuing her education informally according to her own bent. 

Scholastic standards are the object of constant solicitude. 
Admission to the college is granted only to well-qualified stu- 
dents who have attained more than average success in their 

29 



The Curriculum 

secondary-school studies. Remaining in college depends on scho- 
lastic achievement as well as on satisfactory conduct. The col- 
lege reserves the right of asking the withdrawal of a student 
whose scholarship is not satisfactory or whose behavior is not 
in accord with the standards required by the college. Whatever 
action is taken regarding admission and retention of students 
results, then, from a concern for the maintenance of a standard 
of excellence in every aspect of college life. 



30 



ADMISSION 

ADMISSION TO FRESHMAN CLASS 

To be considered for the Freshman Class an applicant must 

1. offer sixteen high school units in academic subjects. 

2. rank in the upper half of her class. 

3. submit acceptable scores in the Scholastic Aptitude Test 
of the College Entrance Examination Board and in three 
CEEB Achievement Tests, one of which must be English, 
and the CEEB Writing Sample.* 

4. have her principal's recommendation. 

5. be interviewed if possible. 



* Candidates are responsible for registering with the College Entrance 
Examination Board for the tests. Information about the tests, test centers, 
fees and dates may be obtained by writing to College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board, P.O. Box 592, Princeton, New Jersey, or P.O. Box 27896, 
Los Angeles 27, California. 



31 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

Courses with a double number, for example Art 1-2, extend 
through two semesters. Odd-numbered courses are given in the 
first semester; even-numbered courses in the second. The nimi- 
ber in parentheses after the tide of the course indicates the 
number of semester hours of credit. Courses are ofiFered only 
if a sufficient number enroll for them. 



ART 

LECTURE COURSES 

Art 1 History of Art 1(3) Mr. Marcus 

Survey of art from prehistoric times to the end 
of the Middle Ages, with emphasis on architec- 
ture and the distinction between decorative 
inorganic and structural organic design. Sculp- 
ture and painting will be viewed in their 
relationship to architecture. Open to Freshmen. 

Art 2 * History of Art II (3) Mr. Marcus 

Survey of art from the early Itahan Renaissance 
to modem times. Trends of the various periods 
of European art will be examined with reference 
to the development and difiFusion of form. Thus, 
Renaissance, Neo-Classical, and Post-Impression- 
ist art will be contrasted with the Baroque, 
French Romanticism, and Impressionism, with 
a view to gaining insights into contemporary 
art. Open to Freshmen. 

Art 31-32 Medieval Art I-II (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

The first semester covers the art forms of Europe 
from Early Christian art through the Roman- 
esque. The second semester deals with Gothic 
expression, concluding with the Italian and 
Flemish primitives. 

32 



Art 

Art 33-34 Far Eastern Art (3, 3) Mr. Marcus 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 35 American Painting (3) Mr. Marcus 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 36 English Painting (3) Mr. Marcus 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 37-38 Philosophy of Art (2, 2) Moteier Putnam 

Required of all Art majors. A chronological 
analysis of theories of art and beauty as related 
to creative expression from the Greeks to the 
present. 

Art 39-40 Modern Painting and Sculpture (3, 3) 

Mother Putnam 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 41 Italian Painting ( 3 ) Mr. Marcus 

ItaHan Painting from the 14th to the 18th 
century, comparing the classical Florentine- 
Roman school and the romantic Venetian school, 
and using the styhstic terminology of WoljBBin 
and Berenson. 

Art 42 Flemish and Dutch Painting (3) Mr. Marcus 

Painting of the Lowlands from the 15th to the 
18th century, tracing both the native narrative 
reahsm and the influence of Italian classicism 
in Flemish altar pieces and Dutch genre painting. 

Art 44 Methods of Teaching Art in the Secondary 

School (2) 
Not offered 1961-62. 



33 



Abt 

STUDIO COURSES 

Art 21-22 Art Fundamentals (3, 3) Mrs. Logan 

A general introductory course concerned with 
basic principles of expressive and represen- 
tational drawing and painting. Required pre- 
major for all art majors. Open to Freshmen. 

Art 51-52 Intermediate Studio (3, 3) Mr. Marcus 

Painting oriented to the craft; stretching and 
priming of canvases, the grinding of colors, and 
handHng of various media. Specific problems 
will be directed towards the still life, with a 
progression from reaHsm to more abstract 
presentation. Required of aU Studio majors. 

Art 53-54 Figure Drawing (2, 2) Mother Putnam 

Gesture and contour drawing from life. Detailed 
studies in hthograph, charcoal, pen and ink, 
watercolor and gouache. 

Art 55-56 Sculpture ( 3, 3 ) Mother Putnam 

Techniques of sculpture in wood and stone. 

Art 57-58 Graphic Arts (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 59-60 Calligraphy (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Art 61-62 Ceramics (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

Fundamental training in clay work: coil and 
slab projects, wheel throwing, decoration, the 
use of slips and glazes. 

Art 63-64 Advanced Painting ( 3, 3 ) Mrs. Logan 

This course offers the student a chance to 
develop her own style of technique in creative 
expression through work in landscape and still- 
life painting, and in figure drawing. 

34 



Classical Languages 

Art 65-66 Interior Design (2) (2) Mr. Stahl 

Visual, ethical, historical and practical aspects of 
habitation. 

CLASSICAL LANGUAGES 

LATIN 

CI L 3-4 Latin Grammar and Composition (3, 3) 

Mr. Godfrey 
Review of Latin grammar by means of transla- 
tions from Latin to English. Open to Freshmen. 

CI L 5-6 Latin Prose (3, 3) Mr. Godfrey 

Selections from Latin prose writers illustrating 
the principles learned in the previous course. 

CI L 31-32 Poetry of the "Golden Age' (3, 3) Mr. Godfrey 
Structure and translation of selections from Ver- 
gil, Horace, the Elegiac Poets and Catullus. 

CI L 33-34 Later Latin Literature (3, 3) 

Prose and poetry of the "Silver Age," including 
some early Christian poetry. 

Not oflFered 1961-62. 

CI L 39-40 Patristic and Vulgar Latin (3, 3) 

The student will examine and translate the Latin 
of the Fathers and note the deterioration of the 
language down to Carolingian times. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

CI L 41-42 Medieval Latin (3, 3) 

The student will translate and evaluate Latin 
prose and poetry from the 9th through the 14th 
centuries with special emphasis on structural 
changes in the language and in composition and 
content of the works. 

Not offered 1961-62. 
35 



ECX)N0MICS 

GREEK 

CI G 1-2 Elementary Greek (3, 3) Mr. Godfrey 

Principles of classical Greek; readings. Open 
to Freshmen. 

CI G 33-34 Philosophical Greek (3, 3) Mr. Godfrey 

Plato's Apology and selections from Aristode will 
be translated and discussed. 



ECONOMICS 

Ec 1-2 General Economics (2, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

The fundamental characteristics and institutions 
of the economic society. The factors of produc- 
tion; forms of the business unit; value, determi- 
nation of price; distribution of price; distribution 
of income. Money and banking; pubHc finance; 
taxation, cycUcal fluctuations of business; agri- 
cultm-al problems; international trade. 

Ec 31-32 Economic History (3, 3) 

Not ofiFered 1961-62. 

Ec 33 Money and Banking (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Ec 34 American Political Economy (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Ec 35-36 History of Economic Thought (2, 2) 

Mr. Conway 
Traces development of European economic the- 
ory from the classical to the modem period. 
Attention is given to historical economics, insti- 
tutional economics, national income economics 
and the American economic school. 

36 



Economics 

Ec 37 International Economic Relations (3) 

Mr. Connor 
Analysis of the basic theory of international 
trade and the problem of international disequi- 
librium. 

Ec 38 Economic Geography Mr. Connor 

A geography of man and his occupancy of the 
earth, stressing the world's resources, land utili- 
zation and economic activities. 

Ec 39-40 Economic Analysis (3, 3) Mr. Connor 

First semester Micro-Economics: Price theory 
and distribution analysis. Second semester 
Macro-Economics: Classical, Keynesian and 
Post-Keynesian aggregative analysis. 

Ec 42 Economics of Underdeveloped Countries (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Ec 43 Statistics (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Ec 44 Labor Economics (3) Dr. Nemethy 

History of the working class movements and 
trade unionism. The problem of wages, unem- 
ployment, social security. American labor move- 
ment, legislation. Remedial measures as set 
forth in Encyclicals: Rerum Novarum, Qaudra- 
gesimo Anno, and Mater et Magistra. 

Ec 45 Accounting (3) Mr. Parente 

Organization and use of accounting records; con- 
struction and interpretation of balance sheets 
and statements of revenue and expense; other 
selected topics. 

Ec 47 Rusiness Cycles (3) Mr. Conway 

Present economy appraised in terms of full em- 
ployment with analysis of factors governing cy- 
clical change and evaluation of current policies. 

37 



Education 

Ec 48 Public Finance (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 5-6 The Four "Isms' (3, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

Required of Economics majors. See page 73 for 
description. 

EDUCATION 

Ed 1-2 Foundations of Education (3, 3) Dr. Marsh 

A study of the philosophical and historical foun- 
dations of contemporary educational systems. 
Required of Sophomore Education majors. 

Ed 31 Child Growth and Development (2) Miss Jenks 

A study of the various stages of development 
through which the child passes from pre-natal 
through adolescent in order to obtain knowl- 
edge of human behavior and the psychological 
reasons for the way the child reacts to a given 
situation. Required of Education majors. 

Ed 32 Educational Psychology (2) Miss Jenks 

A study of the psychological and physiological 
factors which affect the learning process and ap- 
pHcation of these principles to educational prac- 
tice. Required of Education majors. 

The Elementary School-Methods, Materials, and Curriculum 

Dr. Marsh, Coordinator 

A series of coordinated courses designed to introduce the stu- 
dent to the professional area of Elementary Education. Required 
of Education majors. 

Ed 33 Art and Music in the Elementary School (2) 

Mr. FrrzPATRiCK and Mr. Lamb 

Ed 35 Language Arts in the Elementary School ( 3 ) 

Dr. Marsh 

38 



Education 

Ed 37 Curriculum Development in Elementary 

Education (2) Dr. Linehan 

Ed 38 Social Studies and Arithmetic in the Elementary 

School (3) Dr. Linehan 

Ed 4 Physical Education in the Elementary School (2) 

Miss Bell 

Ed 6 Student Teaching in the Elementary School (6) 

Dr. Marsh 
Supervised student teaching in cooperating ele- 
mentary schools is arranged for students major- 
ing in Elementary Education. 

Ed 41 Tests and Measurements (2) Miss Casey 

An introduction to the nature and use of stand- 
ardized and teacher-made tests and to the sta- 
tistical procedures useful to the classroom 
teacher. Required of Education majors. 

Ed 42 Guidance (2) Miss Casey 

An introduction to the principles and practices 
of guidance and counseling in the modem 
school. Required of Education majors. 

Ed 44 Exceptional Child (2) Miss Casey 

A study of the nature of the educational services 
provided by the schools for the exceptional child. 
The course will consist of lectures, conferences 
with consultants, and field visits. Required of 
Education majors. 

Ed 45-46 Seminar in Education (3, 3) Dr. Marsh 

An integrating seminar concerned with contem- 
porary problems in education. The case method 
of instruction is used. Required of Education 
majors. 

39 



English 

Ed 8 Student Teaching in the Secondary School ( 6 ) 

Dr. Marsh 
Supervised student teaching in a cooperating 
secondary school is arranged for students who 
have taken the following education courses: 
Educational Psychology, Principles of Secondary 
Education, and Methods in Secondary Educa- 
tion. 

Students majoring in the field of Education are advised to 
choose electives among the following fields: Art, Music, Sociol- 
ogy, Economics, United States History, and EngHsh. 

It is suggested that student check with the Certification Officer 
of the state in which she wishes to teach concerning information 
on requirements for the Teacher s Certificate. 



ENGLISH 

Eng 1-2 Expository Writing (2, 2) Miss McNamara 

First semester: Lecture and laboratory periods in 
the theory and practice of exposition are de- 
signed to train the student to think and to write 
with independence, clarity, and vigor. Emphasis 
is placed on the development of skills in precise 
and logical expression essential in all college 
courses. Special effort is made to correlate the 
work of this course with required reading and 
test assignments in Study of Western Culture. 
In class sections of limited size, weekly themes 
will be planned, executed, corrected, and re- 
vised. Constant attention to the enlarging and 
refining of the student's vocabulary. Second se- 
mester: The work of the first semester will be 
continued and enlarged to include detailed in- 
struction in the conception, planning, and execu- 
tion of the research paper. Required of Fresh- 
men. 

40 



I 



English 

Eng 8 Methods of Teaching English in the Secondary 

School (2) Mother White 

Eng 31-32 Shakespeare (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

The histories, comedies and tragedies are read 
and separately studied, together with current 
critical interpretations. Required of English 
majors. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 33-34 Fourteenth Century English Literature ( 3, 3 ) 

Mother White 
First semester: Readings in Chaucer with back- 
ground study of the fourteenth century. Second 
semester; Langland, the Pearl Poet, the Enghsh 
mystical writers, the cyclical plays. 

Eng 35-36 Eighteenth Century English Literature (3, 3) 

Miss McNamara 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 37-38 Nineteenth Century English Literature (3, 3) 

Mother White 

Romantic and Victorian prose and poetry. Open 
to Freshmen. 

Eng 39-40 Modern Poetry (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

A study of the more important English and 
American twentieth century poets and schools 
of verse writing. 

Eng 41-42 Modern Drama (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

Extensive reading and discussion of English, 
Irish, American and some continental dramatists 
of the twentieth century. 

Eng 43-44 Modern Novel Mother Maguhie 

Extensive reading and discussion of Enghsh and 
American novelists of the twentieth century. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

41 



English 

Eng 45-46 American Literature (3, 3) Miss McNamara 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 47-48 Short Story Writing ( 3, 3 ) Mother Maguire 

Class discussion and criticism of stories written 
every two weeks by members of the class. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 49-50 Versification (2, 2) Mother Maguire 

A study of verse forms with frequent verse-writ- 
ing assignments. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 51-52 Journalism (2, 2) Mother Magxhre 

A study of journalistic techniques with frequent 
writing assignments. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 53-54 Seventeenth Century English Literature ( 3, 3 ) 

Mother White 
Seventeenth century prose writers; metaphysical 
poets; Milton. 

Eng 55-56 Studies in Hawthorne and Melville ( 2, 2 ) 

Miss McNamara 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 57 Six English Novels (2) Mother Maguire 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 58 Major Novels of Henry James (2) 

Mother Maguire 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 59-60 Advanced Prose Composition (2, 2) 

Mother Maguire 
Class discussion and criticism of 1500 word pa- 
pers written every two weeks by members of the 
class. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

42 



History 

Eng 61 Early Renaissance Literature (3) 

Mother White 
Not oflFered 1961-62. 

Eng 62-63 Sixteenth Century English Literature (3, 3) 

Mother White 

Readings in the poetry and prose of the sixteenth 
century; Spenser. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 65 Twelfth Century Literary Backgrounds ( 3 ) 

Mother White 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Eng 67-68 Nineteenth Century Novel (3, 3) 

Mother Maguire 
Extensive reading and discussion of Enghsh nov- 
els of the nineteenth century. A critical rather 
than historical course. 

Eng 69 English Seminar (2, 2) 

Mother White First Semester 
Mother Maguire Second Semester 
Reading and analysis of critical writings through 
the twentieth century. Required of Seniors ma- 
joring in Enghsh. 



HISTORY 

His 1-2 Introduction to Historical Writing (3, 3) 

Mother Quinlan 
Analysis of principles for the criticism of histor- 
ical works; reading of the works of a few great 
historians. Required of Sophomore History 
majors. 

43 



History 

His 31-32 History of Medieval Civilization (3, 3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
Selected problems of the Latin Middle Ages with 
consistent reference to the sources available in 
English translation. The political, social, cultural 
and religious background of the emerging Euro- 
pean world up to the Renaissance. Problem of 
the possibility of a "Christian culture." Introduc- 
tion to the Byzantine, Islamic, Jewish and Slav 
areas. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

His 33-34 History of Europe 1500-1815 (3, 3) Dr. Kerekes 

Not offered 1961-62. 

His 35-36 History of Europe 1815 to Present (3, 3) 

Dr. Kerekes 
A survey of European history since the Congress 
of Vienna with emphasis on the development of 
national states and the ^^balance of power"; Euro- 
pean imperialism in Asia and Africa; interna- 
tional rivalries and the two World Wars; the 
growth of secularism and totahtarian ideologies. 

His 37-38 American Constitutional Development (3, 3) 

Mother McMullen 
A study of the Constitution as interpreted by the 
Supreme Court. Emphasis on current problems 
concerned with commerce, tax powers, civil hb- 
erties, property rights; New Deal and the Su- 
preme Court since 1937. 

His 39-40 American Diplomacy (3, 3) Mother McMullen 

A chronological study of the evolution of Amer- 
ican foreign policy and of the emergence of the 
United States as a great power; American diplo- 
macy and the menace of totahtarianism. 

Not offered 1961-62. 
44 



History 



His 41-42 



His 43-44 



His 45-46 
His 47-48 
His 49-50 

His 51 



His 53-54 



History of the United States 1760-1960 (3, 3) 

Mr. Conway 
First semester deals with pre-Civil War period 
considering colonialism, the American Revolu- 
tion, Constitutional movement, etc., through the 
Age of Jackson and the causes of the Civil War. 
Second semester concerns the post-Civil War 
period through World War II and the Cold War 
era. Open to Freshmen. 

American Social and Cultural History since 1890 
(3, 3) Dr. McGovern 

Discusses social forces and developments and in- 
tellectual currents with particular emphasis on 
the Progressive period, the Twenties, and the 
era of the New Deal. 

Latin American History (2, 2) 
Not offered 1961-62. 



British History (3, 3) 
Not offered 1961-62. 



Mother Smith 



European History 1914-1945 Dr. McGovern 
A political and cultural history which attempts 
to relate cultural modes in such fields as art and 
literature to affairs of state and society. 

Secularization of the Western World (3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
Initiation into some problems of contemporary 
intellectual history. The influence and represen- 
tative significance of Dostoevsky and Nietzsche. 
The personahst reaction of Emmanuel Mounier 
in the socio-historical context of the modem di- 
lemma. Intensive reading program. 

The Great Powers Since 1945 (3, 3) Dr. Kerekes 
An analytical survey of the political, economic 
and social consequences of World War II; the 

45 



History 

awakening of the colonial peoples and the end of 
coloniaHsm; the struggle for world leadership be- 
tween totahtarian communism and western de- 
mocracy. 

His 56 ^ge of Reform (3) Mother McMullen 

Origin and development of the Progressive 
Movement, 1877-1917; industrialism and Ameri- 
can democratic institutions; growth of the reform 
spirit; decline of laissez-faire capitahsm. 

His 57 The Cultural Traditions of China and Japan 

Dr. McGovern 
Not offered 1961-62. 

His 58 Twentieth Century China and Japan ( 3 ) 

Dr. McGovern 
Not offered 1961-62. 

His 59-60 Modern Historiography ( 2, 2 ) Mother Quinlan 

Analysis of selected twentieth century historical 
writings; the problem of historical knowledge; 
current philosophies of history. 

His 61-62 History Seminar (4, 4) Dr. Kerekes 

Selected problems in the 19th century European 
history, such as "the concert of Europe"; growth 
of nationalism; ^^balance of power"; national uni- 
fications; alliance systems; mihtarism and imperi- 
ahsm; capitahsm versus socialism; science versus 
rehgion. 

PS 31-32 History of Political Thought (3, 3) Dr. Gleiman 

See page 68. 

Phil 42 History of Patristic and Medieval Thought (3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
See page 66. 

46 



Mathematics 

His 63 Seminar: Recent Writers of Universal History 

(1) Dr. Engel-Janosi 

Analysis of Spengler, Toynbee and others. 

His 65-66 The Ancient World (3, 3) Mr. Godfrey 

A survey of the ancient world from earliest times 
to the reign of Diocletian, with special emphasis 
on Greece and Rome. 

MATHEMATICS 

Freshmen who signify their intention to major in Mathematics 
begin their pre-major courses immediately upon entering college. 
Their pre-major courses, Math 1 through Math 8, are 

Elementary Analysis I, 5 periods per week each semester in 
Freshman year. 

Elementary Analysis H, 5 periods per week each semester in 
Sophomore year. 

For convenience, these courses are Hsted under sub-titles as 
follows : 

Math 1-2 Elementary Analysis la (2, 2) Mr. Schwartz 

Selected topics in modem mathematics. 

Math 3-4 Elementary Analysis lb (3, 3) Mother Walsh 

This course deals with calculus. 

Math 5-6 Elementary Analysis Ila ( 2, 2 ) Mr. Schwartz 

Introduction to abstract algebra. 

Math 7-8 Elementary Analysis lib ( 3, 3 ) Mother Walsh 

Calculus is continued from course Math 3-4. An- 
alytical geometry and trigonometry are required 
as prerequisites. Majors will be required to study 
these courses with some tutorial assistance from 
the professor. They will take an examination in 
each subject and will receive 3 credits (1 for 
trigonometry and 2 for analytic geometry). 

47 



Mathematics 

Math 9-10 Mathematics for Chemistry (2, 2) Miss Farrey 

This course will be ofiFered during the year 1961- 
1962 for Sophomore, Junior and Senior Chemis- 
try majors. 

Math 11 Mathematics for Psychology Majors ( 3 ) 

Miss Fabrey 
Logic, sets and functions; partitions, probabihty, 
matrices, apphcations to the social sciences. Re- 
quired of Psychology majors. 

Math 13 Mathematics for Biology Majors ( 3 ) 

Miss Farrey 
Basic concepts, logarithms, exponents, probabili- 
ties and brief introduction to calculus. Required 
of Biology majors. Open to Freshmen. 

Math 31 Elementary Analysis Illb Mother Walsh 

Completion of elementary calculus. 

Math 32 Differential Equations (3) Miss Farrey 

Solution and apphcation of ordinary differential 
equations. 

Math 33-34 Higher Algebra (3, 3) 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Math 35-36 Advanced Calculus (3, 3) Mr. Hines 

Partial differentiation and applications, extrema 
problems, Stieltjes integration, multiple inte- 
gration and apphcations, infinite series, gamma 
function. 

Math 37-38 Foundations of Mathematics (3, 3) 

Mr. Schwartz 
The subject matter of preceding courses is uni- 
fied and extended by inquiry into the nature of 
the linear continuum and the real number sys- 
tem and into the foundations of algebra and ge- 
ometry. Introduction to set theory; study of the 

48 



Modern Foreign Languages 

development of the modem axiomatic method; 
the role of mathematical logic in present day 
thought. 

Math 39-40 Non-Euclidian Geometry (2, 2) 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Math 41-42 Seminar in Methods of Teaching Mathematics 
in the Secondary School (2, 2) 

Mother Schickel 

Math 43-44 Probability (2, 2) Mr. Hixes 

Discrete probabiHty theory using set-theoretical 
notions. Counting techniques; generating func- 
tions. Conditional probabihty, Bayes formula. 
Binomial distribution and introduction to the 
normal law. 

Students majoring in Mathematics must take the following 
courses at Boston College: 

Physics 21 General Physics I (4) 

Physics 22 General Physics II (4) 

They may take the following courses at Boston College also: 
Physics 23 Physical Optics (4) 

Physics 24 Heat and Thermodynamics (4) 

For details concerning the taking of these courses, see page 64. 

MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

FRENCH 

Fr 1-2 Functional French (4, 4) 

Mrs. Kovaltchouk-Kean 
A direct method course intended to develop in a 
functional fashion the four skiUs of language: 
speaking, understanding, reading, and writing. 
Prerequisite: 1 or 2 entrance units in French. 

49 



Modern Foreign Languages 

Fr 3-4 Review of French Grammar ( 2, 2 ) Mr. Carello 

A systematic and thorough review of French 
grammar through multiple and varied forms of 
exercises: oral drills, translations, dictations, idi- 
oms. Prerequisite: 2 or 3 entrance units in 
French. Conducted partly in French. 

Fr 5-6 French Conversation IB (3, 3) Mme. de Lacoste 

This course is designed to develop the spoken 
aspect of the language. It involves the intensive 
study of organized vocabulary and idiomatic ex- 
pressions, class discussions and free composition 
on varied, everyday life topics. Prerequisite: 3 
entrance units in French or completion of course 
E ML 1-2. Conducted in French. 

Fr 7-8 French Conversation I A (3, 3) Mme. Kean 

The same as course E ML 5-6 but more advanced 
and more intensive. Prerequisite: 3 entrance 
units in French or completion of course E ML 
1-2. Required of French majors. 

Fr 9-10 French Translation (1, 1) Mr. Godfrey 

The techniques of translating French by means 
of sight passages with individual and class criti- 
cism. 

Fr 11-12 French Reading A (3, 3) Mr. Wyeth 

The reading of classical and modem French 
texts. Prerequisite: 3 or 4 entrance units in 
French. 

Fr 13-14 French Reading B (3, 3) Mr. Wyeth 

The reading of classical and modern French 
texts. Prerequisite: 2 entrance units in French. 

Fr 15-16 Advanced French Grammar {2, 2) Dr. Zephir 

A systematic and thorough review of French 
grammar with special stress upon the more diflB- 
cult points of syntax. Particular emphasis will 

50 



Modern Foreign Languages 

be placed upon dictations and the application of 
the more diflBcult rules. Prerequisite: 3 or 4 en- 
trance units in French. Required of French ma- 
jors. Conducted in French. 

Fr 19-20 French Oral Practice (1, 1 or 2, 2) Dr. Zephir 

This course is designed for students who have 
had a course in French Conversation and wish 
to improve their conversational ability. Class 
discussions of current events, intensive training 
in the use of correct grammatical and idiomatic 
constructions. 

Fr 31 French Phonetics and Diction (2) Dr. Zephir 

A brief review and analysis of all French speech 
sounds. A study of intonation, rhythm, accent 
and movement for the expressive reading of 
prose and poetry. Practical and systematic ex- 
ercises in pronunciation, intonation, and in the 
reading of prose and poetry. Open to Sopho- 
mores. Required of French majors. Conducted 
in French. 

Fr 32 Advanced French Composition (2) Dr. Zephir 

This course, both theoretical and practical in na- 
ture, is an introduction to general styhstics and 
the varied types of hterary composition in 
French: narration, description, analyse litteraire, 
and dissertation litteraire. Free composition in 
each of these types of composition will be re- 
quired from the students. Required of French 
majors. Open to Sophomores. Conducted in 
French. 

Fr 33-34 French Literature I (2, 2) Dr. Zephir 

A historical and critical study of the main au- 
thors of the French hterature of the Middle Ages 
and the Renaissance Period. Extensive outside 
reading. Open to Sophomores. Required of 
French majors. Conducted in French. 

51 



Modern Foreign Languages 

Fr 35-36 French Literature 71 (4, 4) Dr. Zephir 

A historical and critical study of the main authors 
and Hterary movements of the French Hterature 
of the 17th and 18th centuries. Extensive read- 
ing of novels, plays, and poetry. Open to Juniors 
and Seniors. Required of French majors. Con- 
ducted in French. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Fr 37-38 French Literature III (3, 3) Dr. Zephir 

A historical and critical study of the various ht- 
erary movements and the major works of the 
most important poets, novehsts and dramatists 
of the 19th century. Romanticism, Realism, Nat- 
urahsm, and SymboHsm. Extensive outside read- 
ing. Open to Juniors and Seniors. Required of 
French majors. Conducted in French. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Fr 39-40 French Literature ZV (3, 3) Dr. Zephir 

A historical study of the main hterary trends and 
a critical study of the novel, drama and poetry 
of outstanding authors of the 20th century. Both 
intensive and extensive reading. Open to Juniors 
and Seniors. Required of French majors. Con- 
ducted in French. 

Fr 41-42 Oral and Written French Z (3, 3) Dr. Zephir 

This course is given in conjunction with course 
E ML 39-40. The oral part consists of class dis- 
cussions and explication de textes on the reading 
required for that course. The written part con- 
sists of analyses litteraires, advanced styfistics and 
translations from Enghsh to French. Open to 
Juniors and Seniors. Required of French majors. 
Conducted in French. 

52 



Modern Foreign Languages 

Fr 43-44 Oral and WriUen French II (2, 2) 

Dr. Zephir 
This course is given in conjunction with course 
E ML 37-38. The oral part consists in the hte- 
rary analysis of selected texts taken from the 
prose and poetry of 19th century Hterature. The 
written part consists of dissertations litteraires 
and analyses litteraires based upon 19th century 
hterature. Conducted in French. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Fr 45-46 French Civilization (2, 2) Dr. de Lacoste 

The purpose of this lecture course is to give the 
student a general knowledge of the historical 
and cultural background of France, some no- 
tions of its geographical aspects, the growth of 
its arts, sciences, and institutions. Outside read- 
ing. Open to all. Only requirement: a good 
understanding of spoken French. Required of 
French majors. Conducted in French. 

Fr 48-49 Methods of Teaching French in Elementary and 

Secondary Schools (2, 2) 
A critical study of the methods and materials 
used for the teaching of French in the elemen- 
tary and secondary school. The role of the lan- 
guage laboratory in foreign language teaching, 
its organization and pedagogical techniques most 
commonly used. Audio-visual materials and 
methods. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

SPANISH 

Sp 1-2 Spanish I (3, 3) Mother Torres 

Essentials of Spanish grammar. Elementary read- 
ing. 

53 



Modern Foreign Languages 

Sp 3-4 Spanish II (3, 3) Mother Torres 

More advanced study of grammar; composition; 
reading of modem prose. 

Sp 5-6 Spanish Reading 

Sp 31-32 Spanish Civilization (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 33 Spanish Literature I (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 34 Spanish Literature II (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 35-36 Advanced Spanish Grammar (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 37-38 Cervantes (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 39-40 Spanish Literature III (3, 3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 41 Advanced Spanish Ccnnposition (1) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 43-44 Spanish-American Literature Mother Torres 

A study of the principal writers of all the Span- 
ish-American countries. Lectures, reading and 
reports. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Sp 47-48 Spanish Seminar (2, 2) Moteier Torres 

Problems of Hterary style; correlation of work in 
the major field. 

Sp 49-50 Oral and Written Spanish (3, 3) Mother Torres 

Intensive drill in conversational Spanish; com- 
position. 

Note: A major program in Spanish Language and Literature is oflFered 
whenever the enrollment is sufficient. 

54 






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Modern Foreign Languages 

ITALIAN 
It 1-2 Italian Z (3, 3) Mr. Carello 

A detailed study of the basic elements of Italian 
grammar. 

It 3-4 Italian II (3, 3) Mr. Carello 

Continues Italian I. A more complete study of 
Italian grammar and syntax. Free composi- 
tions in Italian. 

It 5-6 Italian III (3, 3) Mr. Carello 

A practical approach to the learning of the Ital- 
ian language through graded readings, discus- 
sions, conversations, reports, etc. Prerequisite: 
Course It 1-2 or It 3-4. 

It 7-8 Italian IV (3, 3) 

A siurvey of the pohtical, rehgious, social, and 
cultural forces that led to the formation of the 
Itahan Language and its Hterary manifestations 
in the 12th and 13th centuries. 

It 9-10 Italian V (3, 3) 

Not ojffered in 1961-62. 

GERMAN 
Ger 1-2 German I (3, 3) Mrs. Balling 

Elementary grammar and reading course. 
Ger 3-4 German II (3, 3) Mrs. Balling 

Intermediate grammar and reading course; oral 

work. 

RUSSIAN 
Rus 1-2 Introduction to the Russian Language (3, 3) 

Mme. Kean 
Training in writing and reading with emphasis 
on pronunciation. Elementary grammar with ad- 
ditional reading from the Russian Graded Read- 
ers. Oral training in the diction laboratory. 

55 



Music 

Rus 3-4 Intermediate Russian (3, 3) 

Mme. Kean 
Grammar with practice in orthography, word 
formation and speaking. Reading selected prose, 
poetry and conversational Russian. Oral train- 
ing iQ the diction laboratory. 

Rus 5-6 Grammar and Conversation (3, 3) 

Mme. Kean 
Review of grammar. Training in conversation. 
Translations. Compositions. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Rus 7 Special Studies 1(3) Mme. Kean 

Russian Classics: Pushkin, Lermontov, Turgenev, 
Goncharov, Tolstoy. Reading in Russian selected 
texts from their short stories, novels, and essays 
in Russian. Discussions. 

Rus 8 Special Studies IZ (3) Mme. Kean 

Special topics from the history of Russia's peo- 
ple from earliest times to the present. Its wars, 
its tsars and commissars, its peasants and princes, 
its rivers and steppes, its forests and furs, its 
rehgion, art and music. Oral and written reports. 

MUSIC 

Mus 1-2 The Art of Listening to Music (2, 2) 

Mrs. Balling 
Designed primarily for those students who have 
had httle or no previous music training. The 
course will acquaint the student with notation, 
meter, rhythm and basic terms of music and 
form; it introduces the most outstanding works 
of various periods and emphasizes characteris- 
tics of composers and periods. Listening to rec- 
ords, radio and TV and attending some con- 
certs will be required. 

56 



Natural Sciences 

Mus 3-4 Design in Music (2, 2) Mrs. Balling 

A historical survey course designed to increase 
the student's insight and powers of observation 
of music through study of musical styles. Evo- 
lution of forms and structural procedures will be 
demonstrated. Analysis of representative com- 
positions will lead to better understanding of 
music of all periods. 

Not offered 1961-62. 



Mus 5-6 


Opera Workshop (3, 3) 
Not offered 1961-62. 


Mrs. Batting 


Mus 7-8 


Orchestra 


Mrs. Batj.tng 


Mus 9-10 


Piano (1, 1) 


Mrs. Batting 
Miss Stone 



Mus 11-12 Voice (1, 1) Mrs. Balling 

NATURAL SCIENCES 

BIOLOGY 

Bio 1 Invertebrate Zoology (4) Mrs. O'Brien 

Study of the anatomy, physiology, and develop- 
ment of the invertebrates. Three lectures, one 
two-hour laboratory. Pre-major. Open to Fresh- 
men. 

Bio 2 Vertebrate Zoology (4) Mrs. O'Brien 

Study of the anatomy, physiology and develop- 
ment of the vertebrates. Three lectures, one 
two-hour laboratory. Pre-major. Open to Fresh- 
men. 

Bio 4 Human Anatomy (4) Mrs. Frawley 

A study of aU the systems of man includ- 
ing both gross and microscopic anatomy. Three 
lectures and one two-hour laboratory. 

57 



Natural Sciences 

Bio 31-32 Comparative Anatomy (4, 4) Mrs. Frawley 

A comparative study of a representative of each 
of the following phyla: fish, amphibia, reptiles, 
birds and mammals, with particular emphasis 
on the human. Three lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. Required of Sophomore Biology 
majors. 

Bio 33 Genetics (4) Mrs. O'Brien 

Fundamental principles of heredity, based on 
the work of Mendel and others; individual ex- 
periments with drosophila. Three lectures and 
one two-hour laboratory. Required of Junior 
Biology majors. 

Bio 34 Embryology (4) Mrs. Frawley 

A comparative study of the development of am- 
phioxus, frog, chicken, and mammal, with indi- 
vidual experimentation and developmental stud- 
ies. Three lectures and one two-hour laboratory. 
Required of Junior Biology majors. 

Bio 35 Histology and Histological Microtechnique (6) 

Mother Cunningham 
Histology: Microscopic anatomy of the tissue 
and organs of man. Histological Microtech- 
nique: methods used in the preparation of tissue 
for microscopic study. Three lectures and two 
two-hour laboratories. 

Bio 36 Microbiology (4) Mother Cunningham 

Determinative and pathogenic bacteriology, a 
study of culture and staining methods, biochem- 
ical activity of bacteria, infection and bacterial 
diseases. Three lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. 

58 



Natural Sciences 

Bio 38 Cytology (4) Mother Cunningham 

Modem cytological research, microscopic study 
of cells as revealed by recent techniques, bio- 
physical and biochemical. Two lectures and one 
two-hour laboratory. 

Bio 39 Methods of Teaching Biological Sciences (3) 

Mrs. Frawley 
Unit plans, daily lesson plans, visual aids, pam- 
phlets and periodicals, practice teaching and 
evaluation within the department. 

Bio 40 Parasitology (3) Mother Cunningham 

The study of parasites, their distribution, life 
cycles; parasitic diseases. Two lectures and one 
two-hour laboratory. 

Bio 42 Physiology (4) Mrs. O'Brien 

Study of the physiological processes underlying 
the function of the organ systems in man. Three 
lectures and two two-hour laboratories. 

Bio 43 Independent Research (2 to 6) 

Individual, independent research in approved 
fields of specialization. 

Bio 44 Advanced Botany (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Physics 27-28 General Physics (4, 4) 

This course, offered at Boston College, is re- 
quired of Junior Biology majors. For information 
see page 64. 

Math 13 Mathematics for Biology Majors (3) 

Miss Farrey 
To be taken by Freshmen majoring in Biology. 
See description on page 48. 

59 



Natural Sciences 

Chem 2A General Chemistry (4) Miss Swendeman 

See page 63 for description. Required of Fresh- 
men planning to major in Biology. 

Chem 3A Qualitative Analysis (4) Miss Swendeman 

Required for Sophomore Biology majors. 

Chem 32A Volumetric Analysis (5) Miss Swendeman 

See page 63 for description. Required of 
Sophomore Biology majors. 

Chem 33-34 Organic Chemistry (4, 4) Dr. Naves 

A study of organic compounds. A course for 
Biology majors. Three lectures and one two- 
hour laboratory. 

Chem 34A Physiological Chemistry (4) Dr. Naves 

See page 63 for description. Required of Junior 
Biology majors. 

Note: During the academic years 1961-62 and 1962-63 the follow- 
ing course will replace Chem 33-34: 

Chem 99 Introduction to Organic Chemistry (4) 

Dr. Naves 
A brief study of organic compounds. 



CHEMISTRY 

The following described courses are designed for students who 
intend to major in Chemistry. They, however, may be taken by 
anyone who meets the Chemistry Department's requirements. 

Chem 1-2 General Chemistry (5, 5) Miss Sv^^ndeman 

Systematic study of the elements and their prin- 
cipal compounds and the fundamental laws and 
theories of chemistry. Considerable emphasis is 
placed upon atomic structure, theory of bond- 
ing, and the laws governing the behavior of 

60 



Natural Sciences 

aquaeous solutions. A study of the common 
anions and cations, together with the theory of 
quaHtative analysis, is included in the second 
semester of this course. Three lectures, one reci- 
tation hour, and one three-hour laboratory. Open 
to Freshmen. 

Chem 31-32 Analytical Chemistry (5, 5) Mr. Pinciaro 

Principles of chemistry underlying volumetric 
and gravimetric analysis. Laboratory analysis of 
simple inorganic systems. Volumetric analysis is 
given in the first semester. Gravimetric analysis 
is given in the second semester. Two lectures 
and two three-hour laboratories. 

Chem 33-34 Organic Chemistry (5, 5) Dr. Naves 

A study of organic compounds, their physical 
and chemical properties and their structure, 
technological uses, their reactions and mecha- 
nism of reactions. Three lectures and two three- 
hour laboratories. 

Chem 35-36 Physical Chemistry (4, 4) Mr. Pinciaro 

Principles of physical chemistry including chemi- 
cal thermodynamics, homogeneous and hetero- 
geneous equihbria, electrolytic conductance and 
transference, electromotive force, reaction kinet- 
ics, colloids. Required for major in Chemistry. 
Completion of Mathematical Analysis I and II, 
as well as General Physics, is strongly recom- 
mended. Four lectures per week. 

Chem 37-38 Biochemistry (3, 3) Dr. Naves 

A course designed especially for Chemistry ma- 
jors, including study of the cell, tissues and body 
fluids from a chemical viewpoint, also a study of 
the biological catalysts, metabohsm and nutri- 
tion. Two lectures and one three-hour labora- 
tory. 

61 



U 



I 



Natural Sciences 



Chem 39 Physical Organic Chemistry (3) Dr. Naves 

An advanced course in organic chemistry, con- 
cerned with the mechanism of complex reactions 
as related to the electronic configuration of the 
compounds. Three lectures per week. 

Chem 40 Principles of Inorganic Chemistry (3) 

Mr. Pinciaro 
Correlation of physical and chemical properties 
with atomic structure and periodic classification. 
Special emphasis on co-ordination and chelate 
chemistry and also nuclear chemistry. Three 
lectures per week. 

Chem 42 Advanced Analytical Chemistry ( 3 ) 

Miss Sw^ndeman 
A study of instrumental means of analysis includ- 
ing such topics as conductimetry, potentiometry, 
amperiometry, coulometry, poloragraphy, colori- 
metry, emission spectroscopy, infra-red spectro- 
scopy and gas chromotography. Three lectures 
per week. Laboratory will be included in 1962- 
63. 
Not offered 1961-62. 

Chem 43 Research Course (2) Mr. Pinciaro 

A course principally consisting of laboratory 
preparations of inorganic compounds which re- 
quire techniques not studied in the fundamental 
courses in chemistry. This course will also ac- 
quaint the student with the chemical journals 
and foreign hterature. It is designed to prepare 
the student for her Senior research project. 

The Chemistry major is required to take Mathematics courses 
Math 3-4 and Math 7-8. For the year 1961-62 there will be a 
second year of Mathematics for Chemistry (Math 9-10) for the 
Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors involved. A Chemistry major 
must perform an original experimental project for her Senior 
Essay which is a requirement for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

62 



Natural Sciences 

CHEMISTRY COURSES FOR STUDENTS OF BIOLOGY 

The following courses are designed for those students who are 
majoring in Biology: 

Chem 1A-2A General Chemistry (4, 4) Miss Swendeman 
This course is essentially the same as Chem 1-2 
but with less emphasis placed upon the mathe- 
matical derivations involved in chemistry and 
with more emphasis upon the role of chemistry 
in biological processes. Three hours of lecture 
and one two-hour laboratory. 

Chem 32A Volumetric Analysis (5) Miss Swendeman 

A study of the principles involved in colorimetry 
using organic indicators. A simple analysis of 
inorganic compounds and the study of the reac- 
tions involved. Employment of colorimetric 
methods, wherever possible, for the determina- 
tion of inorganic elements contained in the body, 
e.g., determination of nitrogen in the blood. 
Three lectures and two two-hour laboratory 
periods. 

Chem 33A Special Organic Chemistry (4) Dr. Naves 

An introduction to the study of organic com- 
pounds and their fundamental reactions. Three 
lectures and one two-hour laboratory. 

Chem 34A Physiological Chemistry (4) Dr. Naves 

A biochemistry course designed for the Biology 
major and Pre-Medical student. This is a study 
of biologically important substances and their 
metabolism. Three lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. 



63 



Natural Sciences 



PHYSICS 



By arrangement with the Administration and the Physics De- 
partment of Boston College, students of Newton College of the 
Sacred Heart will be enrolled in one or other of the following 
Physics courses offered at Boston College: 

Physics 21 General Physics I (4) 

Physics 22 General Physics II (4) 

Physics 27-28 General Physics ( Pre-medical ) (8) (required 
for Chemistry and Pre-medical majors) 

Physics 23 Physical Optics (4) (optional for Mathematics 

majors ) 

Physics 24 Heat and Thermodynamics (4) (optional for 

Mathematics majors) 

The Administration of Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
will pay the registration fee, tuition fee and laboratory fee for 
each of the students enrolled in the Physics courses hsted above, 
provided that these courses form part of the student's major. 
Newton College will also provide transportation for the students 
to and from Boston College. 



PRE-MEDICAL STUDIES 

Generally, a major in Chemistry and a number of courses in 
Biology should form the main part of the program. However, 
many variations are possible. A pre-medical student should 
make out her program in her Sophomore year with the advice 
of the Dean, and in accordance with the entrance requirements 
of the medical schools to which she intends to apply. She 
should count on attending summer school during at least two 
summers of her college course. 



64 



PHILOSOPHY 

Phil 1 Logic (2) 

Mother Putnam, Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 
A study of the operations of the human mind — 
abstraction, judgment and reasoning — with em- 
phasis on the practical apphcation of the laws of 
logic. Required of Freshmen. 

Phil 2 Metaphysics (2) 

Mother Putnam, Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 
The nature of metaphysical knowledge, potency 
and act, being in itself, the first principles and 
transcendental properties of being, the catego- 
ries, change, nature and person. Required of 
Freshmen. 

Phil 3-4 Rational Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

A philosophical study of the origin and destiny of 
man, his nature in its essence, faculties, habits 
and acts. Required of Sophomores. 

Epistemology (1.5) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Critique of human knowledge, truth, error, cri- 
terion of certitude. Required of Sophomores. 

Cosmology (1.5) Mr. Curran 

A study of the relations between science and 
philosophy and the property of spatio-temporal 
being; followed by a comparison of the world 
pictures of Aristotle, Newton and Einstein. Re- 
quired of Sophomores. 

Phil 5 Ethics (4) Mother Wheeler, Dr. Higgins 

The end of man as man, human act and habits, 
morahty; the relation between the individual and 
society in regard to ends. Required of Juniors. 

65 



Philosophy 

Phil 7-8 History of Philosophy (2, 2) 

Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 
A survey of philosophical development with em- 
phasis on contemporary problems and their roots 
in the past. Required of Seniors, except Philoso- 
phy majors and those students who have elected 
at least two courses in the history of philosophy. 

Phil 31 Plato (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Phil 32 Aristotle (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Phil 33 St Thomas and the Thomists (3) 

Mother Wheeler 
This course is required as pre-major of all Phi- 
losophy majors in the first semester of their Soph- 
omore year. It is open to all students. 



Phn 34 


Descartes (3) 


Mother Wheeler 


Phil 36 


Kant (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 


Mother Wheeler 


Phil 38 


Hegel (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 


Dr. FitzGibbon 


Phil 39 


Positivism (3) 


Dr. de Lacoste 


Phil 40 


Existentialism (3) 


Dr. de Lacoste 



The sequence of courses from 31-40 involves a fairly extensive 
reading of the works of the philosophers studied, with a view to 
imderstanding their major insights, their positive contributions 
to the development of Western thought and their influence upon 
contemporary philosophy. 

Phil 42 History of Patristic and Medieval Thought (3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
An introduction to patristic and medieval doc- 
trinal history with an accent on questions regard- 
ing the possibility of a "Christian Philosophy." 

66 



\ 



Philosophy 

Phil 43 Modern Philosophy (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Cartesianism, Spinozan pantheism, British Em- 
piricism, Idealism and Scepticism from Francis 
Bacon to Thomas Hobbes, Thomas Reid, French 
Enhghtenment, Kant, German Idealism. 

Phil 44 Contemporary Philosophy (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Jeremy Bentham, the Mills and Herberi: Spencer, 
Comtian Positivism, MateriaHsm — Scientific and 
Dialectic — Pragmatism, Phenomenology and Ax- 
iology, Existentialism. 

Phil 45-46 American Philosophy (2, 2) Mr. Curran 

Jonathan Edwards to Sidney Hook inclusive. 
General historical trends together with an anal- 
ysis of a principal text of each important phi- 
losopher. 

Phil 47 Philosophy of Modern Man (2) Mr. Curran 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Phil 48 Philosophy of the Community (2) Mr. Curran 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Phil 49 Seminar in Advanced Metaphysics ( 3 ) 

Dr. FitzGibbon 
Required of all Philosophy majors in the first 
semester of their Senior year. Designed to bring 
into focus the perennial problems of philosophy 
and their principal solutions. 

Phil 50 Philosophy of Communism (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Historical study of the metaphysical, political 
and social theories underlying modem commu- 
nism. 

The following courses may be elected by Philosophy majors as 
upper division courses towards their major: 

PS 31-32 History of Political Thought (3, 3) Dr. Gleiman 

See page 68. 

67 



Political Science 

His 51 Secularization of the Western World ( 3 ) 

Dr. Gleiman 
See page 45. 

Art 37-38 Philosophy of Art {2, 2) Mother Putnam 

See page 33. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

PS 1-2 Introduction to Political Science Dr. Gleiman 

A study of the leading ideas of the Western po- 
litical tradition and their apphcation to the analy- 
sis of contemporary poHtical systems. Open to 
Freshmen. 

PS 3-4 American Government (3, 3) Mr. Conway 

1st semester devoted to the Federal system with 
attention directed to the Constitution, civil rights, 
the presidency, Congress and the federal judi- 
ciary. 2nd semester concerns the state and local 
area with attention directed to the State Consti- 
tutions, governorship, legislature; rural local gov- 
ernment, the county and its traditional civil of- 
fices, State courts and municipal government. 

PS 31-32 History of Political Thought (3, 3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
Study of Western pohtical thought in its socio- 
historical context. From Thucydides to Marx, 
Sorel, T. H. Green and Leo XIII. Required for 
majors in PoHtical Science. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

PS 33-34 Comparative Government (2, 2) 

Mother McMullen 
An analysis of the major systems of government 
and a comparative study of the basic institutions 
of representative modern states. 

68 



Political Science 

PS 35 International Law (3) Mother McMullen 

A critical analysis of the rules and principles of 
international law based on a study of treaties, 
diplomatic practices and cases dealt with by in- 
ternational and national courts; the role of the 
United Nations. 

PS 36 American Political Thought (3) 

Mother McMullen 
A review of American pohtical theory from its 
roots in Enghsh Liberalism to the present day. 
Evaluation of our pohtical tradition. 

PS 37-38 International Relations 1945-61 (3, 3) 

Mother McMullen 
A study of the basic factors in international re- 
lations; power factors; foreign pohcy; diplomacy; 
atomic problems; the problem and achievement 
of world government. 

PS 39 Civil Liberty in the United States (3) 

Mother McMullen 
Survey of civil hberty in the United States with 
special attention to racial discrimination; free- 
dom of speech, press and rehgion. National se- 
curity programs. 

Not offered 1961-62. 

PS 40 American Political Parties Mr. Conway 

Not offered 1961-62. 

PS 41 State and Federal Government in the United 

States Mr. Conway 

Not offered 1961-62. 

PS 43-44 Political Science Seminar ( 2, 2 ) Dr. Gleiman 

An introduction to research problems in political 
science. Required of Seniors majoring in Pohti- 
cal Science. 

69 



Psychology 

PS 45 Fundamentals of Government (2) Dr. Gleiman 

A study of basic terms of politics in their nom- 
inal, factual, and normative connotations. In- 
tensive reading and weekly written assignments. 
Required for Seniors majoring in Political Sci- 
ence. Students majoring in other fields need the 
approval of the Dean to take this coiurse. 

His 51 Secularization of the Western World (3) 

Dr. Gleiman 
See page 45. 

Students majoring in poHtical science are expected to take 
courses in pohtical history, sociology, and economics. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Psy 1 Introduction to Psychology (3) 

Mother Gorman 
A study of the chief problems of psychology and 
an introduction to methods of research. Required 
of Sophomore Psychology majors. 

Psy 2 Introduction to Psychological Statistics (3) 

Miss Jenks 
An introduction to statistical terms, computation 
of means, medians, and modes, formulas of cor- 
relation. Required of Sophomore Psychology 
majors. 

Psy 31 Theories of Personality (3) Mother Gorman 

A study of the nature of the normal personality 
and of the chief theories of personality. Re- 
quired of Junior Psychology majors. 

Psy 32 Psychological Testing (3) Miss Jenks 

A study of the theory of test construction and of 
the chief individual tests of intelligence, person- 
ahty, interests and attitudes. Required of Junior 
Psychology majors. 

70 



Psychology 

Psy 33 Psychological Systems (3) Mother Gorman 

A study of the chief theories of learning and con- 
ditioning from the historical point of view. Re- 
quired of Junior Psychology majors. 

Psy 34 Depth Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

Readings and discussion of the works of Freud, 
Adler, Jung, Homey, SulHvan, Fromm and the 
existential analysts with emphasis on their theo- 
ries of rehgion, art and society. Required of 
Junior Psychology majors. 

Psy 35-36 Physiological Psychology (3, 3) Mrs. Frawley 

A study of the effect of the systems of the body 
on the personahty with major emphasis on the 
nervous system. This course presupposes a 
knowledge of human anatomy. 

Psy 38 Developmental Psychology (2) 

Mother Gorman 
The emotional, moral, intellectual and social 
problems of each age from childhood through 
and including old age are discussed. 

Psy 39-40 Seminar in Psychology (2, 2) 

Mother Gorman and Miss Jenks 
Current issues in psychology are explored and 
discussed. Required of Senior Psychology ma- 
jors. 

Psy 41 Applied Psychology (3) Miss Jenks 

A study of the appHcations that have been made 
of psychology in education, industry, law, gov- 
ernment and medicine. 

Psy 43-44 Adjustment Counselling (2, 2) Miss Jenks 

Field work with emotionally disturbed children 
followed by a discussion of the relation of psy- 
chological theories to practice. 

71 



Psychology 

Psy 45-46 Experimental Psychology (3, 3) Dr. Wysocki 

Basic experiments in color, light, hearing and 
perception are made; and a thorough introduc- 
tion to the scientific method is given. Required 
of Senior Psychology majors. 

Ed 31 Child Growth and Development (2) Miss Jenks 

See page 38. 

Ed 32 Educational Psychology (2) Miss Jenks 

See page 38. 

Ed 41 Tests and Measurements (2) Miss Casey 

See page 39. 

Ed 42 Guidance (2) Miss Casey 

See page 39. 

Ed 44 Exceptional Child (2) Miss Casey 

See page 39. 

Soc 32 Social Psychology (3) 

See page 73. 

Math 11 Mathematics for Psychology Majors (3) 

Miss Farrey 

See page 48 for description of this course which 
is required of Psychology majors, preferably in 
the Freshman year. 

Bio 4 Human Anatomy (4) Mrs. Frawley 

See page 57 for description of this course which 
is required of Psychology majors, preferably in 
the Freshman year. Three lectures and one two- 
hour laboratory. 

Psychology majors may count only two Education courses as 
upper division courses. They are advised to take courses in 
anthropology, sociology, and physics. A course in United States 
History also is highly recommended. 



72 



Sociology 
SOCIOLOGY 

Soc 1-2 General Sociology (3, 3) Dr. Nemethy 

Structure of society; nature and implications of 
biological inheritance, environment, race, expan- 
sion of population, urbanization; permanent and 
temporary groups. Required of Sophomore 
Sociology majors. 

Soc 3-4 Social Problems (3, 3) Dr. Moravec 

Study of social deviations and social controls; 
introduction to basic sociological problems. Open 
to Freshmen. This is not an upper division course 
for Sociology majors. 

Soc 5-6 The Four "Isms" (3, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

A comparative study of the theories and prac- 
tices of communism, sociahsm, fascism and capi- 
talism. 

Soc 31 Social Theory (3) Dr. Moravec 

A survey of social thought from early times to 
the present. Trends of social thought reflected 
in the writings of the leading American and 
European sociologists. 

Soc 32 Social Psychology (3) Dr. Moravec 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 33 American Social Structure (3) Dr. Moravec 

Analysis of modes of Hving, and group ahgn- 
ments at different social levels in American life. 

Soc 34 Statistics (3) Dr. Nemethy 

Not offered 1961-62. 
Soc 35 Human Geography (3) Dr. Nemethy 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 37 Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency (2) 

Dr. Moravec 
Not offered 1961-62. 

73 



SoaOLOGY 

Soc 38 Social Work (2) Miss Jenks 

Development and organization of modern social 
service under volunteer and government super- 
vision; fundamental methods of social practice; 
case work, group work, administration; social 
welfare planning. Field trips required. 

Soc 39 Anthropology (3) Dr. Nemethy 

An introduction to a study of primitive man and 
the origins of civiHzation, folkways and institu- 
tions of primitive people; case study of various 
primitive groups; problems and methods in the 
study of culture. 

Soc 41 Industrial Sociology (2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 42 Sociology of Small Groups (3) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 43-44 Marriage and the Family (3, 3) 

Father Harrington 
Dr. Moravec 
Study of marriage from the point of view of sac- 
ramental theology; readings from recent papal 
encychcals and other pronouncements; sociolog- 
ical study of family life with consideration of 
psychological, economic and legal factors. Open 
to Sociology majors as an upper division course. 
Also open to other Sophomores, Juniors and 
Seniors. The two semesters form a unit. No stu- 
dent may enter the second semester of the course 
unless she has taken the first. 

Soc 46 Urban Sociology (2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Soc 48 Sociology of Religion (2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

74 



Theology 

Soc 49-50 Sociology Seminar (2) Dr. Moravec 

A study of some of the major problems in the 
social sciences. Required of Senior Sociology 
majors. 

Ec 1-2 General Economics (2, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

Required of Sociology majors preferably in the 
Sophomore year. See page 36 for description. 

Ec 44 Labor Economics (3) Dr. Nemethy 

See page 37 for description. 

Psy 1 Introduction to Psychology (3) 

Mother Gorman 
See page 70 for description. 

Study of Western Culture 
R G 1-2 Study of Western Culture / (8, 8) 

R G 3-4 Study of Western Culture II (7,7) 

For a description of the content of Study of 
Western Culture, see page 26. 



THEOLOGY 

Th 1 Bible (3) Dr. Higgins and Mother Santen 

Introduction to the Old and New Testaments. 
Required of Freshmen. 

Th 2 Summa Theologica, I, Q. 1-26 (3) 

Dr. Higgins and Mother Santen 
Introduction to Theology. God, His Existence 
and His Essence. Required of Freshmen. 

Th 3-4 Summa Theologica, I, Q. 26-119 (2, 2) 

Dr. Higgins and Mother Wheeler 
The Blessed Trinity. Creation, the Angels, Man. 
Conservation and government of creatures. Re- 
quired of Sophomores. 

75 



Theology 

Th 6 Summa Theologica, MI, Q. 109-114; 

II-II, Q. 1-180 (4) 

Dr. Higgins and Mother Wheeler 
Grace, Theological and Moral Virtues, the States 
of Life. Required of Juniors. 

Th 7-8 Summa Theologica, III ( 3, 3 ) Mother Husson 

The Incarnation. The Sacraments. Four Last 
Things. Required of Seniors. 

Th 9 Fundamental Truths of the Catholic Faith (2, 2) 

Not offered 1961-62. 

Th 11-12 Marriage and the Family (3, 3) 

Soc 43-44 Father Harrington 

Dr. Moravec 
Study of marriage from the point of view of 
sacramental theology; readings from recent papal 
encycHcals and other pronouncements; sociolog- 
ical study of family life with consideration of 
psychological, economic and legal factors. Open 
to Sociology majors as an upper division course. 
Also open to other Sophomores, Juniors and 
Seniors. The two semesters form a unit. No stu- 
dent may enter the second semester of the course 
unless she has taken the first. 



76 



EXPENSES 

Tuition, room, board for the year $2100.00 

Single room for resident student 100.00 

Tuition, luncheon for day student 1000.00 

Tuition for part-time students per semester hour .... 30.00 

Application Fee 10.00 

(This fee is payable when application is made for 
admission, and is not refunded. It must be paid 
by all, including those who receive financial aid.) 

Reservation Deposit: 

Day Students 50.00 

Resident Students 100.00 

This deposit is not refundable. 

Special Fees: 

Late Registration or Change of Schedule 10.00 

Late reservation 5.00 

Transcript 1.00 

Science Laboratory Breakage Deposit 15.00 

Library Deposit 5.00 

Board during vacation periods, per week 35.00 

The Science Laboratory Breakage Deposit and the 
Library Deposit are refundable. 

Students are expected to take out the accident and 
illness insurance made available through the college. 

Special Fees must be paid by all, including those who 
receive financial aid. 

A student requiring a special diet will take her meals 
in the Infirmary. For this there will be a special 
charge. 

The fees payable to the coUege are subject to change 
at any time at the discretion of the Administration of 
the college. 

77 



DATES OF PAYMENTS— REFUNDS 

Bills are rendered on a semi-annual basis and are payable 
on September 15 and January 15. Any student whose bill is not 
paid in full on September 15 (or January 15) may not remain on 
campus. 

No deduction or refund is made for delays in entering or 
returning at the beginning of the term, or for absence after 
entering, or for withdrawal. 



SCHOLARSHIPS 

The Administration Scholarships 

The Administration of Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
gives scholarships carrying financial aid ranging in value from 
$800 to $4000 for four years. These scholarships are awarded 
on a competitive basis. In order to retain her scholarship, the 
student must have an average of B+ (at least 87%) every se- 
mester. 

The Duchesne Scholarships 

In 1948, the members of the Duchesne Teachers' Guild ex- 
pressed their loyalty to the Society of the Sacred Heart and their 
support of Newton College by the estabhshment of a four-year 
partial scholarship for day students. In 1953 it was renewed. 

In 1959, the Duchesne Teachers' Guild donated another 
scholarship, a full one for a day student for four years. 

The Janet Stuart Scholarship 

The Janet Stuart Guild offers scholars' aid of $1000 yearly. 

The Massachusetts Catholic Woman's Guild Scholarship 

The Massachusetts Catholic Woman's Guild offers a scholar- 
ship of $250 a year to be open to a day student, the daughter or 

78 



Scholarships 

sister of a member of the Guild. If no such applicant qualifies 
academically it may be assigned to any qualified candidate for 
a scholarship. 

The Marian Scholarship 

A partial scholarship for a day student, called The Marian 
Scholarship, is awarded yearly by the Administration. 



The Michael E. Sweeney Scholarship 

The scholars' aid offered by Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. Sweeney 
is awarded yearly to a day student. 



The Newton College Alumnae Scholarship 

The Alimmae Association of Newton College of the Sacred 
Heart has offered partial scholars' aid of $700, which is awarded 
yearly. 

The John R. Gilnnan Scholarship Fund 

In memory of John R. Gilman, formerly a member of the Ad- 
visory Board of Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a scholar- 
ship fund has been estabhshed by the Cilman family. 



The Gael Coakley Memorial Scholarship Fund 

In memory of her husband, Gael Coakley, Dorothy McLough- 
lin Coakley, an Alumna of the Convents of the Sacred Heart, 
Rochester and Manhattanville, has inaugurated an endowment 
fund known as The Gael Coakley Memorial Scholarship Fund. 
The first donations have been given in the names of Gael Coak- 
ley, Jr., Barbara Coakley Lennon, and Mary Hayes Coakley. 

79 



Scholarships 

The Maureen M. Cronin Memorial Loan Fund 

In memory of Maureen M. Cronin of the Class of 1952, her 
parents, her friends and associates at the Lincoki Laboratory, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, have established a stu- 
dent loan fund. 

Scholarship Program 

The Administration of Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
gives scholarship according to the following plans: 

A. The Administration is prepared to offer scholarships up 
to $3000.00 in value to resident students who have demon- 
strated financial need and who have proved their scholas- 
tic ability during their freshman year at Newton College of 
the Sacred Heart. AppHcation for these scholarships must 
be filed by March 15 of the freshman year. 

B. Scholarships for day students will be awarded according to 
financial need to those applicants who meet the admission 
requirements. 

C. 1. Each year a residence and tuition scholarship, up to 

$4000.00 in value, in honor of Mother Eleanor S. 
Kenny, the first president of the College, is offered to 
the highest ranking scholarship appHcant from the 
Convents of the Sacred Heart of the Washington 
Vicariate. 

2. Each year a residence and tuition scholarship, up to 
$4000.00 in value, in honor of Reverend Mother 
Gertrude Bodkin, is offered to the highest ranking 
scholarship appHcant from Convents of the Sacred 
Heart outside the Washington Vicariate. 

In every case, financial need is determined from the Parents' 
Confidential Statement submitted to the College Scholarship 
Service. 

80 



STUDENT EMPLOYMENT AND PLACEMENT OFFICE 

Newton College offers a student employment program by 
which a student who needs financial aid and does not hold a 
scholarship can receive some assistance by working for the 
College. No student is allowed to work more than eight hours 
a week while College is in session. Correspondence regarding 
this part-time work should be addressed to the Director of the 
Placement OflBce. Applications for student employment must be 
made before July 1st for incoming Freshmen, and by May 1 for 
all other students. 

The Placement Office also offers assistance to Seniors and 
Alumnae in planning for and obtaining positions. Seniors are 
encouraged to register with the Placement Office. Complete 
credentials of registrants, including confidential recommendations 
from Faculty members and past employers, will remain 
permanently on file and will be forwarded to prospective 
employers or educational institutions upon request. 



81 



OFFICERS OF NEWTON COLLEGE ALUMNAE 
ASSOCIATION 

President 
Mary F. Nolan '55 1960-62 

25 Vermont Street, West Roxbury 32, Mass. 

Vice President - Boston Area 
Agnes Wellings '51 1959-61 

1970 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton 35, Massachusetts 

Vice-President - New York Area 
Lenore Coniglio '60 1961-63 

1185 Park Avenue, New York 28, N. Y. 

Vice-President - Washington, D. C. Area 
Mary LaBonte White '50 (Mrs. Marc A.) 1959-61 

3706 Corey Place, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Vice-President - Chicago Area 
Joan Sextro '58 1961-63 

740 Hinman Avenue, Evanston, lUinois 

Corresponding Secretary 
Patricia Leclaire Mitchell '55 (Mrs. Emlyn V.) 1960-62 

192 Larch Road, Cambridge, Mass. 

Recording Secretary 
Joan J. Hanlon '57 1960-62 

5 Felton Court, Saugus, Mass. 

Treasurer 
Patricia Leary '56 1959-61 

480 Brook Road, Milton, Massachusetts 

82 



Alumnae Association 

Members-at-Large 

Ursula Cahalan Connors '56 (Mrs. John J.) 1960-62 

30 Berkshire Road, Needham 92, Mass. 

Gail McDonough '58 1959-61 

1658 Centre Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Mary Frances Penny Moran '52 ( Mrs. Francis E. ) 1959-61 
52 Whiting Way, Needham, Massachusetts 

Nancy Bowen Murphy '57 (Mrs. Robert L.) 1960-62 

51 Elsinore Street, Concord, Mass. 

Anne Marie Walsh Healey '59 ( Mrs. Stephen S. ) 1960-62 

150 Beacon Street, Chestnut Hill 67, Mass. 



83 



DEGREES CONFERRED 1961 
Bachelor of Arts 

Susan Ahem, Dobbs Ferry, New York Sociology 

Joan Barry, Newtonville, Massachusetts Education 

Margaret Blanchard, Newton, Massachusetts Philosophy 

Anne Boiler, Norwich, Connecticut Education 

Ann Boyle, Oil City, Pennsylvania Art 

Margot Bruguiere, Wellesley, Massachusetts Education 

Nancy Campanella, Providence, Rhode Island French 

Margaret Carroll, Riverdale, New York Sociology 

Catherine Chester, Crosse Pointe 30, Michigan Education 

Martha Clancy, New York, New York Education 

Alice Coleman, Newton Centre, Massachusetts Sociology 

Christine Cortellessa, Bristol, Rhode Island English 

Mother V. Cotter, R.S.C.J., Providence, Rhode Island . . Education 

Dorothy Couig, Scarsdale, New York Biology 

Mother M. Currie, R.S.C.J., Montreal, P.Q., Canada . . Education* 
Sister M. Concetta Dalton, s.m.s.m., Framingham, 

Massachusetts Education* 

Antoinette Dauch, Crosse Pointe, Michigan History 

Dolores Demers, Fall River, Massachusetts Education 

Kathleen Denton, Lorain, Ohio Economics 

Mary Loretto Dillon, Winnetka, Illinois Philosophy** 

Margaret Dineen, Garden City, New York Sociology 

Mary Anne Donnelly, Boston, Massachusetts EngHsh 

Joan Donohoe, Chelmsford, Massachusetts PoHtical Science 

Sally Ann Dow, Boston, Massachusetts Education 

Kathleen Dwyer, Manhasset, New York History 

Elizabeth Eads, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Education 

Gretchen Eben, New York, New York History 

Juliana Fazakerly, Bayonne, New Jersey History 

Barbara Feely, Detroit, Michigan Education 

Ellen Feely, Detroit, Michigan Education 

Elaine Fitzgerald, Arlington, Massachusetts Sociology 

Sheila Flaherty, Stamford, Connecticut Sociology 

Mary Sue Flanagan, Bridgeport, Connecticut Sociology 

Mary Louise Fortin, Springfield, Massachusetts Economics 

* Degree Cum Laude 
** Degree Magna Cum Laude 

84 



Degrees Conferred 1961 

Ann Gain, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania French 

Susan Gallagher, Great Neck, New York Sociology 

Mother J. Gannon, R.S.CJ., Newton, Massachusetts . . . Education 

Ann Gardenier, Longmeadow, Massachusetts Biology 

Gail Giere, Aubumdale, Massachusetts Sociology 

Linda Gray, Newton, Massachusetts English 

Catherine Hafey, Springfield, Massachusetts Biology 

Katherine Hall, Short Hills, New Jersey Sociology 

Juhe Halleran, New York, New York Education 

Rosemary Hanley, Newton Centre, Massachusetts .... Education 

Suzanne Harding, Ipswich, Massachusetts PoHtical Science 

Anita Hennessy, New York, New York EngHsh* 

Ehzabeth Hitchins, Jamaica, W.I French 

Ruth Anne HufiF, Winter Haven, Florida Sociology 

Sandra Irwin, North Weymouth, Massachusetts Mathematics* 

Linda Jenks, Washington, D. C Art 

Barbara Kager, Freeport, New York Psychology 

Paula Keane, Boston, Massachusetts Education 

Joan Patricia Keating, New Milford, Connecticut Psychology 

Sister Mary Shawnleen Kennedy, s.m.s.m., Framingham, 

Massachusetts Education* 

Gay Kreutzer, Huntington, New York Sociology 

Joyce Laiosa, Rochester, New York Education 

Gabrielle Landrigan, Edgewood, Rhode Island Sociology 

Nancy Larkin, Larchmont, New York Biology 

Ellen Joan MacDonald, Niantic, Connecticut Education 

Eleanor Maher, Stratford, Connecticut Biology 

Maureen Mahoney, Dover, Massachusetts Education 

Ellen Mahony, West Newton, Massachusetts Education 

Nancy McAuhffe, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts English 

Mother H. McCarthy, R.C.E., Milton, Massachusetts . . Philosophy* 

Mary Aim McDonald, Belmont, Massachusetts Education 

Carol McGee, Falmouth Foreside, Maine Psychology 

Madeline McLaughlin, Lowell, Massachusetts Pohtical Science 

Mary Ahce McLaughlin, West Roxbury, Massachusetts . History 

Michelle McQueeny, Briarchff, New York EngHsh 

Faith Mead, Melrose, Massachusetts Education 

Nancy Mellen, Charlestown, Massachusetts Education 

Joan Merrick, White Plains, New York Education 

Janet Miele, West Roxbury, Massachusetts Education 



Degree Cum Laude 

85 



Degrees Conferred 1961 

Mary Alice Molloy, Grosse Pointe, Michigan English 

Maryann Morrissey, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts Sociology 

Joyce Murray, West Roxbury, Massachusetts Education 

Mary Nolan, East Greenwich, Rhode Island Education 

Gloria Novella, Guatemala City, Guatemala Sociology 

Patricia O'Conor, Belmont, Massachusetts Sociology 

Susan O'Leary, New York, New York English 

Ruth O'Neil, Aubumdale, Massachusetts Sociology 

Nancy O'Neill, Milton, Massachusetts PoHtical Science* 

Patricia O'Neill, Huntington, New York History 

Carol Ann O'Shea, OradeU, New Jersey Education 

Kathleen O'Shea, New York, New York Enghsh 

Brigid O'SulHvan, Detroit, Michigan Education 

Beatrice Ann Queally, Yonkers, New York Sociology 

Faith Quinlan, Greenwich, Connecticut French* 

Mary Rice, Dorchester, Massachusetts Mathematics* 

Ann Richmond, Worcester, Massachusetts Education 

Josefina San Miguel, San Juan, Puerto Rico History 

Karen Schaumber, Scarsdale, New York Education 

Dianne Schonland, New London, Connecticut Education 

Nancy Simpson, Belmont, Massachusetts Education 

Ann Sinnott, Larchmont, New York Education 

Mary StehHng, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Enghsh 

Marie Sturges, Ardsley-on-Hudson, New York English 

Barbara Thole, Summit, New Jersey Education 

Ann Thomason, Greenwich, Connecticut Education 

Judy Thompson, Flushing, New York Psychology 

Mary Walsh, Arlington, Massachusetts Philosophy 

Judith Ann VoUbrecht, Albany, New York Philosophy* 

Mother M. Wolfington, R.S.C.J., Philadelphia, Penn- 
sylvania Education 

* Degree Cum Laude 



86 



CLASS OF 1962 

Celeste M. Aaron, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Sr. Francesco Abel, s.m.s.m., Framingham, Massachusetts 

Martha Carpenter Armstrong, Boston, Massachusetts 

Marie C. Aubois, Newport, Rhode Island 

Alice M. Bailey, Weymouth, Massachusetts 

Sheila Tieman Balboni, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Maxine E. Baldwin, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Joanna Bertsch, Larchmont, New York 

Helen M. Bill, Garden City, New York 

Mary Louise Bobay, Providence, Rhode Island 

Jacqueline Bosch, Ossining, New York 

Barbara L. Bowman, Arlington, Massachusetts 

Mary Jane Brady, Lowell, Massachusetts 

Margaret Brennan, Brooklyn, New York 

Mary Ann Brennan, Larchmont, New York 

Diane M. Brickley, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Joan S. Brown, Peabody, Massachusetts 

Katherine Bryant, Mount Vernon, New York 

Patricia McAxdle Bums, Methuen, Massachusetts 

Francine Calarese, Cumberland Hill, Rhode Island 

Victile Capeless, Newton, Massachusetts 

Gail F. Capon, Montreal, P.Q., Canada 

Elinor Capozzi, Medford, Massachusetts 

Clare Boothe Carey, New York, New York 

Carol Carson, Rochester, New York 

Kathleen Cavanaugh, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Sonia Chin, Jamaica, W.I. 

Barbara Collette, Montreal, P.Q., Canada 

Mary Jane Connor, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Mary H. Cooke, Garden City, New York 

Elizabeth Cooney, Providence, Rhode Island 

Mary Corbett, Glencoe, Illinois 

Donna Coughlin, Lexington, Massachusetts 

Nancy Crowell, Keene, New Hampshire 

Aime Crowley, Scarsdale, New York 

Mother B. Cunningham, R.C.E., Milton, Mass. 

Judith Davin, Bethlehem, Permsylvania 

Frances DiMuccio, North Providence, Rhode Island 

Carol Poole Dougherty, Montclair, New Jersey 

Mother D. Dupre, R.S.C.J., Vancouver, B.C., Canada 

87 



Student Register 

Nancy Edmondson, Brookline, Massachusetts 

Elizabeth Eigo, Scarsdale, New York 

Rita Falletti, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Mary Feeley, West Medford, Massachusetts 

Ann Ferrone, Newton, Massachusetts 

Kathleen Fishel, Harrison, New York 

C. Elaine Flaherty, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Mary L. Fleming, Larchmont, New York 

Mary L. Foley, Cranston, Rhode Island 

Barbara Fortunato, Montclair, New Jersey 

Anne Gallagher, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania 

Mary E. Gallagher, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Lois Gamer, Norwood, Massachusetts 

Jacquehne Gegan, Providence, Rhode Island 

Virginia Goggin, Rumford, Rhode Island 

Mary C. Halhsey, Quincy, Massachusetts 

Salhe Hamilton, Kansas City, Missouri 

Maureen Hannan, Washington, D. C. 

Helen Harrington, Belle Harbor, New York 

Mary Hicok, Hastings-on-Hudson, New York 

Mary Hinsberg, Detroit, Michigan 

Elizabeth Irish, Scarsdale, New York 

Kathleen Jacobi, Port Washington, New York 

Barbara Jones, Chevy Chase, Maryland 

Thomasine Kahle, Toledo, Ohio 

Grace Kane, Staten Island, New York 

Barbara Keane, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Mary Ahce Kelly, Waban, Massachusetts 

Ann Kennedy, New York, New York 

Margaret Kugler, St. Paul, Minnesota 

Sr. M. de Lourdes La Pointe, s.m.s.m., Framingham, Massachusetts 

Sheila M. Leahy, Milton, Massachusetts 

Susan Lenz, Cranston, Rhode Island 

Cora LePorin, Garden City, New York 

Lorraine Lilly, Moline, Illinois 

Carol Lo, Taiwan, Formosa 

Barbara Lynch, Morrisville, Pennsylvania 

Mary Edwina Lynch, Ehzabeth, New Jersey 

Sr. Phihp Maguire, S.J.C., Newport, Rhode Island 

Katherine Mahoney, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Ellen Markey, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Genevieve Martin, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts 

Katherine Martin, Islip, New York 

88 ^ 



Student Register 



Eugenia McCarthy, Cohasset, Massachusetts 

Julie McGraw, Rochester, New York 

Valerie McMahon, Hamden, Connecticut 

Sara Elizabeth McManamy, Westmount, P.Q., Canada 

Nonie McNeil, Newton, Massachusetts 

Mary Ellen McShane, East Grand Rapids, Michigan 

Deborah Mellen, Charlestown, Massachusetts 

Mary Jane Moran, Cumberland Hill, Rhode Island 

Mary M. Moran, Swampscott, Massachusetts 

Anne Morgan, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Judith Mountain, Weston, Connecticut 

Mother B. Moynihan, R.C.E., Milton, Mass. 

Dale Mullarkey, Amsterdam, New York 

Susan Mulvanity, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Marion Murray, Rochester, New York 

Sheila O'Callahan, Brookline, Massachusetts 

Rosemary O'Connell, New York, New York 

Ann O'Connor, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 

Mary T. O'Connor, Andover, Massachusetts 

Maura O'Neill, Milton, Massachusetts 

Mary Martha Pallotta, Ipswich, Massachusetts 

Judith Pizzarello, Mount Vernon, New York 

Virginia Rattenni, Providence, Rhode Island 

Janet P. Richmond, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Maryelene Ryan, Glens Falls, New York 

Judith Sauer, St. Louis, Missoiuri 

Barbara Schroetter, Jackson Heights, New York 

Susan A. Schulte, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Monica Shaughnessy, New York, New York 

Maureen Slattery, Westmount, Quebec, Canada 

Katherine Smith, Whitinsville, Massachusetts 

Teresa Suite, Miami Beach, Florida 

Ann Tomasello, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Agatha Tsu, Beacon, New York 

Bonnie J. Tubridy, Willimantic, Connecticut 

Roberta Von Urff, Forest Hills, New York 

Susan Wall, Dayton, Ohio 

Jean Walsh, Crestwood, New York 

Geraldine Wang, Taiwan, Formosa 

Marsha Whelan, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Penelope Whelan, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Kristin Wildman, Langhorne, Pennsylvania 

Ginger Wurzer, Bettendorf, Iowa 



89 



Student Register 

CLASS OF 1963 

Norma Acosta, Bayamon, Puerto Rico 

Judith Albers, Cleveland, Ohio 

Susan Andrews, Chatham, New Jersey 

Catherine Arapoff, WoUaston, Massachusetts 

Elizabeth Beasley, Manhasset, Long Island, New York 

Mary Jane Becherer, Newton, Massachusetts 

Susan Bell, Winnetka, Illinois 

Jean Birdsall, New York, New York 

Mary Alma Bogert, Ho-Ho-Kus, New Jersey 

Penny Brennan, Rockville Centre, New York 

Judith Brill, Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Mary Anne Burke, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Margaret Bums, Kew Gardens, New York 

Maradel Burton, Milford, Delaware 

Susan Callahan, Popponesset Beach, Massachusetts 

Carol Ann Capobianco, Yonkers, New York 

Maria Ceres, Hancock, New Hampshire 

Suzanne Chartrand, Englewood, New Jersey 

Eleanor Chin, Charlestown, Massachusetts 

Miriam Clancy, New York, New York 

Mary Ann Cole, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts 

Delia Conley, Kenilworth, Illinois 

Molly Conley, Hubbard Woods, Illinois 

Mary Elizabeth Connelly, Milton, Massachusetts 

Mary Peirce Conner, Little Rock, Arkansas 

Perry Chrisler Cook, La Puente, California 

Susan Costigan, Bay Shore, Long Island, New York 

AHce Coughlin, Bronxville, New York 

Marie Craigin, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts 

Kathleen Crofton, Garden City, New York 

Mary Kathleen Crump, West Caldwell, New Jersey 

Dorothy Daly, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Mary Jill Dana, Bradford, Pennsylvania 

Judith DeMarco, Watertown, Massachusetts 

Marjorie Ann Dever, Arlington, Massachusetts 

Margaret Anne Devine, Romeo, Michigan 

Ann Didden, Washington, D.C. 

Carol Donovan, Wilmette, lUinois 

Deborah Doyle, Clinton, New York 

Rosario Drew, New York, New York 

90 



Student Register 



Mary Ann Droney, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Josephine Egan, Gloucester, Massachusetts 

Joan Engel, Aubumdale, Massachusetts 

Linda Ann Farrell, Rumf ord, Rhode Island 

Juliet Fenlon, Pelham, New York 

Margaret Mary Finegan, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Mary Flynn, Milton, Massachusetts 

Alma Fortin, Springfield, Massachusetts 

Harriet Friday, Pittsburgh, "Pennsylvania 

Susan Frisbee, Newton, Massachusetts 

Anne Gallagher, Westerly, Rhode Island 

Kathleen Galvin, Canton, Massachusetts 

Suzanne Gauthier, North Smithfield, Rhode Island 

Mary Jane Graham, Hamden, Connecticut 

Stephanie Hamberger, East Orange, New Jersey 

Rinda Hauserman, Cleveland, Ohio 

Martha Healey, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Frances Hesterberg, Brooklyn, New York 

Sachi Hirose, Tokyo, Japan 

Pamela Hitchins, Jamaica, W.I. 

Judith Huff, Winter Haven, Florida 

Kathleen Hughes, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Janie Igoe, Manhasset, Long Island, New York 

Marcia Isaak, Manchester, New Hampshire 

Maureen Kane, Charlestown, Massachusetts 

Susan Keane, Scarsdale, New York 

Kathleen Kearney, Clifton, New Jersey 

Marion Kelly, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Annie Laurie Kenedy, Bay Shore, Long Island, New York 

Colette Koechley, Ravena, New York 

Marilyn Kuhn, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Maureen Lambert, Hempstead, New York 

Norma La Salle, Warwick, Rhode Island 

Mary Sharon Leahy, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Mother Claire LeBlanc, R.C.E., Milton, Massachusetts 

Penelope Long, Tacoma, Washington 

Elizabeth Madden, Summit, New Jersey 

Janice Magri, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Marcia Mahoney, Dover, Massachusetts 

Sheila Mahony, Edina, Minnesota 

Susan Mangan, Brooklyn, New York 

Rosemary Mangine, Cleveland, Ohio 

Delia Mannix, Rockaway Park, New York 

91 



Student Register 

Maura Mannix, Longmeadow, Massachusetts 

Elizabeth Martin, Tiverton, Rhode Island 

Susan McAuliffe, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Ann McCabe, Pittsfield, Massachusetts 

Barbara McCarthy, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Kathleen McCarthy, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Maura McCarthy, Concord, New Hampshire 

Suzanne McCloskey, Garden City, New York 

Anne McCracken, Montreal, P.Q., Canada 

Mother Marygrace McCuUough, R.C.E., Milton, Massachusetts 

Mary Ann McGeough, Pawtucket, Rhode Island 

Kathleen McHale, Maracaibo, Venezuela 

Carolyn Mclnemey, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Clare McMahon, Loudonville, New York 

Martha Meaney, Andover, Massachusetts 

Kathleen Mearn, Milton, Massachusetts 

Maureen Meehan, New York, New York 

Donna Louise Moran, Scarsdale, New York 

Karen Morley, Larchmont, New York 

Katherine Moroney, Scarsdale, New York 

Susan Moynahan, Maplewood, New Jersey 

Barbara Mozino, Havertown, Pennsylvania 

Karen Mulvey, New Rochelle, New York 

Barbara Nesbitt, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Katharine Nugent, Larchmont, New York 

Kathleen O'Brien, Taftville, Connecticut 

Eileen O'Reilly, Middletown, Rhode Island 

Kathleen O'Riley, Highland Park, Illinois 

Elinor Kathleen O'Shea, Montclair, New Jersey 

Cordelia Oskins, Chatham, New Jersey 

Mary-Jo Ouellette, Wethersfield, Connecticut 

Marilynn Reed, Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida 

Marjorie Reiley, York, Pennsylvania 

Margaret Anne Reiss, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Anne Richards, Alpena, Michigan 

Mary Lou Rotoli, Rochester, New York 

Elena Ryan, Chicago, Illinois 

Constance Schepp, Canastota, New York 

Katrina Sclater, Watertown, New York 

Kathleen Anne Scott, Fairfield, Connecticut 

Ann Joy Shields, Bronxville, New York 

Andrea Diane Shuman, New York, New York 

Judith Simms, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada 

92 



Student Register 



Carol Singleton, Glens Falls, New York 
Gabrielle Watts Smith, Little Silver, New Jersey 
Maura Smith, New York, New York 
Sandra Smith, Summit, New Jersey 
Christina Soccohch, Huntington, New York 
AHcia Sullivan, Bristol, Rhode Island 
Frances SulHvan, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Wilma Sullivan, Norwich, Connecticut 
Carleen Testa, Providence, Rhode Island 
Mary Elizabeth Tiemey, Brooklyn, New York 
Mary Elizabeth Tobin, Larchmont, New York 
Patricia Trifari, Barrington, Rhode Island 
Mary Jo Vermeulen, Mohne, Illinois 
Susan Vinnicombe, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Nancy Waeber, Ormond Beach, Florida 
Camilla Washburn, New York, New York 
Suzanne Weiss, Crosse Pointe, Michigan 
Marguerite White, New York, New York 
Eleanor Whitney, Longmeadow, Massachusetts 



CLASS OF 1964 

Florence Aldrich, Poughkeepsie, New York 

Rosalind Aldrich, Poughkeepsie, New York 

Leigh Averill, Albany 3, New York 

Nancy Baby, Winnetka, Illinois 

Elsie Jane Bangs, Hagaman, New York 

Nancy Beak, Clenview, Illinois 

Suzanne Bellanca, Rochester, New York 

Joarme BeUiveau, Milton, Massachusetts 

Sr. Mary Rose Louise Bemier, s.m.s.m., Framingham, Massachusetts 

Claire Ann Biggam, Deerfield, Illinois 

Joan Bishop, Wobum, Massachusetts 

Ann Bohnen, Hinsdale, Illinois 

Mary Lou Bolan, West Orange, New Jersey 

Nancy Bowles, Meadowbrook, Pennsylvania 

Leila Boyle, Orange, Connecticut 

Beverly Burke, Rensselaer, New York 

Jean Lorelle Burke, Roslyn, New York 

Ruth Burke, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Barbara Bums, New York, New York 

Jane Butler, Palm Beach, Florida 

Margaret Butler, New York, New York 

93 



Student Register 

Kathleen Byrne, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Susan Callander, Newtonville, Massachusetts 

Eha Capone, Great Barrington, Massachusetts 

Irene Carlin, Sharon, Connecticut 

Patricia Carpenter, Pittsfield, Massachusetts 

Eileen Carrion, San Juan, Puerto Rico 

Mary Jane Cavallaro, New Haven, Connecticut 

Martha Cloney, Milton, Massachusetts 

Barbara Coletti, Old Westbury, New York 

Elizabeth CoUins, Lexington, Massachusetts 

Mary Jane CoUins, Fall River, Massachusetts 

Mary Concannon, Medfield, Massachusetts 

Brenda Condrey, Tewksbury, Massachusetts 

Susan Connelly, New York, New York 

Brenda Corcoran, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Barbara Corsa, Cold Spring Harbor, New York 

Margaretta Cox, West Newton, Massachusetts 

Ruth Craddock, Wilmette, Illinois 

Ann Marie Creagh, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Jeanne Crofoot, Fort Crook, Nebraska 

Miriam Crowley, Winnetka, Illinois 

Mary Lou Cunningham, Johnstown, Pennsylvania 

Ann Curry, New York, New York 

Mary Kathleen D'Aloise, Greenwich, Cormecticut 

Patricia Dane, New York, New York 

Carolyn Davis, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Kathleen Davis, Weymouth, Massachusetts 

Susan Deady, Milton, Massachusetts 

Karen DeCavalcante, Wyimewood, Pennsylvania 

Ines de Koning, Amsterdam, Holland 

Claudette Delaney, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Dorothy Dempsey, Milton, Massachusetts 

Marietta de Navarre, Crosse Pointe Farms, Michigan 

Aim Marie DeNisco, Pelham Manor, New York 

Diane Desmoni, Bronxville, New York 

Dorothy Dick, Syracuse, New York 

Madeline Dignum, Albany, New York 

Catherine Dolan, New York, New York 

PhyUis Donlan, Milton, Massachusetts 

Sheila Donohue, West Newton, Massachusetts 

Ellen Donovan, Milton, Massachusetts 

Sheila Donovan, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Diane Doran, Holyoke, Massachusetts 

Mary Drayne, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Sheila Driscoll, Providence, Rhode Island 

Susan Duffy, Glen Ridge, New Jersey 

Judith Ernst, Manhasset, New York 

94 



Student Register 



Marilyn Fazio, Winnetka, Illinois 

Frances Fitzsimmons, Plandome, New York 

Elizabeth Flynn, Milton, Massachusetts 

Moma Ford, South Orange, New Jersey 

Mary Louise Franklin, Stamford, Connecticut 

Marcia Fredericks, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan 

Rita Garbarini, Pelham Manor, New York 

Arolyn Gamell, Edgewood, Rhode Island 

Judith Gentile, Springfield, Massachusetts 

Maureen Geraty, Huntington, New York 

Isabel Glasgow, Newtown, Connecticut 

Mary Goldmann, Mamaroneck, New York 

Sheila Gorman, Maracaibo, Venezuela 

Mary Hannaberry, Albany, New York 

Helen Hannon, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 

Patricia Hanrahan, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Kathleen Hart, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Ameha Heiskell, Tuckahoe, New York 

Helen Herbert, North Arhngton, New Jersey 

Marina Hernandez, Evanston, Illinois 

Nancy Hilsinger, Longmeadow, Massachusetts 

Anne Marie Jaap, Washington, D. C. 

Rosaleen Jaros, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

PhyUis Kearney, Newburgh, New York 

Mary Keegan, Pelham Manor, New York 

Maureen Kelley, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Sheila Kelley, Milton, Massachusetts 

Jennifer Kilboum, Darien, Connecticut 

Mary Killeen, Miimeapolis, Miimesota 

Ruthann Kilroy, Charlotte, North Carolina 

Mary King, New York, New York 

Karen Kirby, Garden City, New York 

Joyce Kneeland, Waban, Massachusetts 

Patricia Kostek, Newington, Coimecticut 

Mary Carol Kundtz, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Mary Jane Larkin, Quincy, Massachusetts 

Ehzabeth Ann Lavery, Bridgeport, Connecticut 

Sheila Lawlor, Andover, Massachusetts 

Kathleen Leach, Massapequa, New York 

Maureen Leahy, Milton, Massachusetts 

Susan Lee, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Jane Lenzini, Highland Park, Illinois 

Mary Margaret Liebert, Bethesda, Maryland 

Rosemary Lobes, Mt. Vernon, New York 

Sr. Mary Jerome Lofy, s.m.s.m., Framingham, Mass. 

Sheila Lynch, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Ami Lyons, Milton, Massachusetts 

95 



Student Register 



Diane Madden, Bay Village, Ohio 

Susan Madden, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Brenda Mahoney, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Amelia Maine, Pleasantville, New York 

Louise Majewski, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Joanne Manning, Bethesda, Maryland 

Linda Maroney, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Marilyn Martin, Lakewood, Ohio 

Virginia McBride, Larchmont, New York 

Eileen McCarthy, Brooklyn, New York 

Sheila McCarthy, Melrose, Massachusetts 

Kathleen McCarty, Allentown, Pennsylvania 

Mary Jane McDonnell, East Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Regina McDonnell, Bayshore, L.L, New York 

Mary Jo McDonough, Brooklyn, New York 

Alice McDowell, Valley Stream, New York 

Mary McGuire, Fall River, Massachusetts 

Deborah McKay, Bridgeport, Connecticut 

Mary Eloise McKeon, North Hampton, New Hampshire 

Gail McKinley, Winnetka, Illinois 

Alice McLaughlin, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Catharine McNamara, Ridgewood, New Jersey 

Bonnie MoUoy, Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania 

Bemardine Moore, Chevy Chase, Maryland 

Frances Moore, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Judith Moores, West Hartford, Connecticut 

Martha Morgan, New York, New York 

Maureen Moriarty, Fairfield, Connecticut 

Austin Morrison, Richmond, Virginia 

Paula Mullaney, Wiimetka, Illinois 

Marha Mimdell, Chevy Chase, Maryland 

Karen Murphy, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Marcia Murphy, Alexandria, Virginia 

Joan Nicolaysen, Bronx, New York 

Judith Nolan, Stamford, Connecticut 

Susan Norton, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Sheila O'Connell, Chevy Chase, Maryland 

Alice O'Connor, Andover, Massachusetts 

Eileen O'Connor, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Carol Anne Odenbach, Rochester, New York 

Mary Joyce O'Keefe, Chicago, Illinois 

Loretta O'KeeflFe, Harrison, New York 

Jane O'Neil, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Mary Palenchar, Trenton, New Jersey 

Charlene Palladino, Lynnfield, Massachusetts 

Marlene Palladino, Lynnfield, Massachusetts 

Deirdre Parker, Kingston, Pennsylvania 

96 



Student Register 



Judith Parker, New York, New York 

Anne Marie Peckham, Rockland, Massachusetts 

Susan Pollock, Hartsdale, New York 

Antonia Pompeo, Newton, Massachusetts 

Sheila Power, Youngstown, Ohio 

Katherine Raleigh, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Rosemary Rapp, St. Louis, Missouri 

Karen Reardon, Waterford, Connecticut 

Mary Pat Reardon, Sioux Falls, South Dakota 

Janet Regan, Warwick, Rhode Island 

Sally Renter, Wilmette, Illinois 

Camille Revelle, Winnetka, Illinois 

Barbara Richardson, Bronxville, New York 

Susan Roy, Fall River, Massachusetts 

Marguerite Savard, Wilmette, Illinois 

Jill Schoemer, North Tarrytown, New York 

Ellen Shaughnessy, Athol, Massachusetts 

Marjorie Shaw, Providence, Rhode Island 

Eleanor Shea, Williamsport, Pennsylvania 

Carol Siimott, Larchmont, New York 

Barbara Smith, Gloucester, Massachusetts 

Dorothy Smith, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Carol Sorace, Brooklyn, New York 

Martha Springer, Scarsdale, New York 

Anne Staples, Portsmouth, Virginia 

Margaret Stokes, New York, New York 

Karen Stouter, Paterson, New Jersey 

Anne Sullivan, Bronxville, New York 

Jean Sullivan, Waban, Massachusetts 

Judith Sullivan, Birmingham, Michigan 

Patricia Sullivan, Wilmette, Illinois 

Gay Anne Telerico, Greenwich, Coimecticut 

Patricia Thomas, Winnetka, Illinois 

Barbara Thompson, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Catherine Urban, Baltimore, Maryland 

Rosemarie van Eyck, Larchmont, New York 

Jane Kathryn Verdon, Chffside Park, New Jersey 

Jan Vosburgh, Westport, Connecticut 

Rosemary Wall, Torrington, Connecticut 

Karen Wallace, Milton, Massachusetts 

Vivian Walter, Scarsdale, New York 

Carol Walton, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Ann Waterman, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Priscilla Weinlandt, New York, New York 

Celia Welsh, Merion Station, Pennsylvania 

Ann Williams, Fitchburg, Massachusetts 

Katharine Wilson, Yonkers, New York 

97 



Student Register 



Marsha Wilson, Claymont, Delaware 
Katharine Withers, Bethesda, Maryland 
Mary Rose Zaia, Oneida, New York 
Deanna Mae Zugger, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



CLASS OF 1965 

Chiyoko Aikawa, Tokyo, Japan 

Judith Aldrich, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 

Jane Allmaras, New Rockford, North Dakota 

Jane Bacon, Stamford, Connecticut 

Rosemarie Barsa, Manhasset, New York 

LiUian Bassett, Quincy, Massachusetts 

Susan Bearden, Birmingham, Michigan 

Fehcia Boxmann, New York, New York 

Shirley Brown, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts 

Joyce Bryan, Cheverly, Maryland 

Kelley Burg, MinneapoHs, Minnesota 

Virginia Carmody, St. Louis, Missouri 

Christine Cartnick, Garden City, New York 

Susan Casey, Stamford, Connecticut 

Patricia Cecil, Chevy Chase, Maryland 

Donna CianeUi, Somerville, Massachusetts 

Judith Clune, Milton, Massachusetts 

Barbara Coleman, South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 

Mary Lou Comerford, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Margaret Conley, Kenilworth, Illinois 

Sally Conley, Hubbard Woods, Illinois 

Margarita Correa, New York, New York 

Marcia Crimmins, Yonkers, New York 

Maureen Crowley, South Bend, Indiana 

Nancy Cunniff, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania 

Catherine Dacey, Milton, Massachusetts 

Helen Desfosses, Scarboro, Maine 

Ann Donahoe, Pittsbiurgh, Pennsylvania 

Lynne Doran, North Attleboro, Massachusetts 

Harriet Dower, Hartford, Connecticut 

Mary H. Downes, Winnetka, Illinois 

Frances Doyle, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Priscilla Durkin, Mehose, Massachusetts 

Martha Egan, Winnetka, Illinois 



Student Register 



Mary Ellcins, Chevy Chase, Maryland 
Sheila Ewing, Noroton, Connecticut 
Elizabeth Farrell, Rumford, Rhode Island 
Janice Fay, Needham Heights, Massachusetts 
Catherine Fitzgerald, Medford, Massachusetts 
Eileen Fitzsimmons, New York, New York 
Mary Fleischner, Scarsdale, New York 
Carol Flynn, Tiverton, Rhode Island 
Kathleen Free, Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Gyzala Friedmann, St. Paul, Minnesota 
Desiree Gainor, Key West, Florida 
Eileen Geary, Allston, Massachusetts 
Susan Gehrke, Crosse Pointe, Michigan 
Eileen Glynn, Bayside, New York 
Elaine GrifiBth, Weston, Massachusetts 
Suzanne Griscom, Fairfield, Connecticut 
Mary Hall, Lowell, Massachusetts 
Marianne Hall, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania 
Theresa Hall, Aberdeen, Hong Kong 
Jane Hauserman, Cleveland, Ohio 
Juliette Heaton, Victoriaville, Quebec, Canada 
Kathleen HeflFeman, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Barbara Hewson, Bronx, New York 
Mary Hoogland, Martinsburgh, West Virginia 
Eugenia Horan, St. Louis, Missouri 
Catherine Howell, Little Rock, Arkansas 
Evelyn Hunt, Wilmington, Delaware 
Marilise Huyot, New York, New York 
Suzanne Huyot, New York, New York 
Mary Hyde, Ware, Massachusetts 
Sharon Illoway, Chevy Chase, Maryland 
Jeanette Janisch, Mount Vernon, New York 
Victoria Kasajja, Uganda, Africa 
Rosemary Keams, Jersey City, New Jersey 
Joan Kenary, Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Karen Kinnealey, Milton, Massachusetts 
Isabel Lamy, St. Louis, Missouri 
Marilyn Lennane, New York, New York 
Susan Lomazzo, Weston, Connecticut 
Barbara Lorch, Cornwall, New York 
Catherine Lugar, Coral Gables, Florida 
Kathleen Lynch, Wilmette, Illinois 

99 



Student Register 

M. Constance Lynch, Cranston, Rhode Island 

Elizabeth Maciel, Cranston, Rhode Island 

Patricia Madden, New York, New York 

Marilyn Mainelli, Johnston, Rhode Island 

Nancy Mangan, Brooklyn, New York 

Linda Mason, Elizabeth, New Jersey 

Angela McDonnell, Fair Haven, New Jersey 

Patricia McEvoy, Manhasset, New York 

Mary E. McGinn, Riverside, Rhode Island 

Janet Mclnemey, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Patricia McKenna, Garden City, New York 

Paula McLaughlin, Lowell, Massachusetts 

Nancy McNifiF, Belmont, Massachusetts 

EHzabeth Meehan, Garden City, New York 

Patty-Jane Mikita, Scarsdale, New York 

Elizabeth Miller, Bethesda, Maryland 

Marguerita Monagan, Waterbury, Connecticut 

Jane Mullowney, Baldwin, New York 

Carol Murphy, Watertown, Massachusetts 

Sharon Murphy, East Hampton, Connecticut 

Anne Murray, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Frances Murray, Lynn, Massachusetts 

Geraldine Murray, Newton, Massachusetts 

Joan Mutty, Arlington, Massachusetts 

Sr. Mary Maura Noonan, s.m.s.m., Framingham, Massachusetts 

Patricia Noonan, Cranston, Rhode Island 

Helen O'Brien, Menands, New York 

Dorothy O'Connell, Washington, D. C. 

Annmarie O'Connor, Roslindale, Massachusetts 

Prudence O'Connor, Larchmont, New York 

Susan O'Connor, Manchester, New Hampshire 

Virginia O'Hara, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Helen O'M alley, Kenil worth, Illinois 

Jane Phelan, Port Washington, New York 

Kathleen Philippi, Plainfield, New Jersey 

Nancy Philpott, Natick, Massachusetts 

Marianne Pizzuto, Pelham Manor, New York 

Lisa Pustorino, Yonkers, New York 

Ellen Quirk, Watertown, Massachusetts 

Carolyn Rack, Hewlett, New York 

Mary Ratchford, West Orange, New Jersey 

Judith Regan, Haverhill, Massachusetts 

100 



Student Register 



Sally Rosenthal, Fairfield, Connecticut 

Barbara Ryan, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Barbara Ryan, Brookville, New York 

Suzanne Sattels, Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania 

Marion Schickel, Dryden, New York 

Margaret Schmitt, Ridgewood, New Jersey 

Heather Scott, Fairfield, Connecticut 

Rita Scotti, Providence, Rhode Island 

Sally Scribner, Chappaqua, New York 

Dorothy Sforza, Greenwich, Connecticut 

Susan Shea, Washington, D. C. 

Patricia Slattery, Westmount, Montreal, Quebec, Canada 

Charlene Smith, West Lynn, Massachusetts 

Elaine Solari, Manhasset, New York 

Ann Sonz, Manhasset, New York 

Sheila SuUivan, Delmar, New York 

Barbara Sweeney, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Mary Taylor, New Rochelle, New York 

Suzanne Tenner, Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Sandra Thaxter, Portland, Maine 

Mary Thilman, Wilmette, Illinois 

Catherine Thompson, Crosse Pointe, Michigan 

Elizabeth Vaughan, Titusville, Pennsylvania 

Judith Viohck, Leonia, New Jersey 

Joan P. Walsh, Melrose, Massachusetts 

Betsy Warren, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Joan Wienk, Bayville, New York 

Karen Wilson, Babylon, New York 

Susan Wilson, St. Louis, Missouri 

Joanne Wood, Troy, New York 

Nancy Woodward, Perrysburg, Ohio 



101 



GIFTS AND BEQUESTS 

Newton College is one of the youngest members of the group 
of schools which have made New England an educational center 
of the country. Its needs are many. Therefore, its Trustees will 
welcome gifts, bequests, or awards which may be dedicated to 
general educational needs, or to the endowment of professor- 
ships, scholarships or fellowships in accordance with the wishes 
of the donor. Such funds could constitute memorials to the 
donor or to any person whom he may name. These benefactions 
may take the form of: 

Unrestricted Gift 

I give and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a religious 

educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, the sum of $ 

to be used for the benefit of Newton College of the Sacred Heart in 
such manner as the Trustees thereof may direct. 

Or Gift for Books 

I give, devise and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a 
religious educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, the sum of 

$ (or property herein described) to be known as the 

Book Fund, and the income therefrom shall be used for the purchase 
of books for the hbrary of said College ( or other needed items in the 
operation of the College). 

Or Residuary Gift 

All the rest, residue and remainder of my real and personal estate, I 
devise and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a re- 
ligious educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, to be used 
for the benefit of Newton College of the Sacred Heart in such manner 
as the Trustees thereof may direct. 

Or Endowment Fund 

I give and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a religious 
educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, $ to con- 
stitute an endowment fund to be known as the Fund, such 

fund to be invested by the Trustees of Newton College of the Sacred 
Heart and the annual income thereof to be used for the benefit of 
Newton College of the Sacred Heart in such manner as the Trustees 
may direct or to be used for the following purposes: 

NOTE: The above forms are ofFered as a suggestion only and should 
be rewritten or adapted by legal coimsel to each specific case. 

102 



r